Get Emails from Outlook.
Before importing any E-mails from Outlook, Anatella can, optionnaly, asks to Outlook to run a “synchronization” on all the accounts configured inside Outlook. This means that Outlook will connect to all the known IMAP servers, POP3 servers, MS-Exchange servers, etc. and download locally all the new emails that were recently received. Anatella is only able to import the emails that are available locally, so it’s important to run a “synchronization” procedure before any importation operation inside Anatella. If, for some reason, you already know that your outlook accounts are already properly synchronized, you can disable the “synchronization” initiated by Anatella: To do so, un-check the checkbox here (This is not recommanded but it might save you a little bit of running-time because the “synchronization” procedure can be lengthy):
Each time Anatella runs the Outlook “Synchronization” procedure, you’ll see inside the Anatella Log window:
Most of the time, you will find that the 32-bit version of MS-Outlook is installed on your machine. To communicate with the 32-bit version of MS-Outlook, you must use the 32-bit version of Anatella. More precisely, in such a situation, the 64-bit version of Anatella won’t work: i.e. You’ll get this error message:
If you see the above error message, it means that you need to use the 32-bit version of Anatella to communicate with Outlook (because you have the most common “32-bit version” of Outlook).
In the same order of idea, you must use the 64-bit version of Anatella to communicate with the 64-bit version of MS-Outlook.
You can install on the same PC, at the same time, both the “Anatella 32-bit” and the “Anatella 64-bit”. This means that you can still use the fastest “Anatella 64-bit” to do all your data transformations and only use the Anatella 32-bit to communicate with Outlook. You’ll find mode informations on how to install simultaneously the “Anatella 32-bit” and the “Anatella 64-bit” on the same PC inside the section 10.11.
As output of the OutlookGet Action, you’ll receive a table with the following 13 columns: MailReceiveTime, MailSubject, MailTextBody, MailHtmlBody, FromName, FromAddress, NbRecip, To, CC, BCC, Reply-To, Attachments, CurrentOutlookProfile, Mailbox. Most of the time, the column “MailTextBody” will be empty: This just means that:
•…the content (body) of the email is in HTML format (and not in the simpler unformatted TEXT format)
•…the content of the email is inside the “MailHtmlBody” column.
In a similar way, when the content of the email is in unformatted TEXT format, the “MailHtmlBody” column will, most of the time, be empty (and the column “MailTextBody” is filled-in).