evaled to say whether the part can be displayed inline.
This variable specifies whether a part can be displayed inline,
and, if so, how to do it. It does not say whether parts are
actually displayed inline.
(setq mm-discouraged-alternatives '("text/html" "text/richtext") mm-automatic-display (remove "text/html" mm-automatic-display))
"image/.*" might also be useful. Spammers use images as
the preferred part of ‘multipart/alternative’ messages, so you might
not notice there are other parts. See also
gnus-buttonized-mime-types, MIME Commands. After adding
gnus-buttonized-mime-types you can choose manually which
alternative you'd like to view. For example, you can set those
(setq gnus-buttonized-mime-types '("multipart/alternative" "multipart/signed") mm-discouraged-alternatives '("text/html" "image/.*"))
In this case, Gnus will display radio buttons for such a kind of spam message as follows:
1. (*) multipart/alternative ( ) image/gif 2. (*) text/plain ( ) text/html
tdisables this check and makes the library display all inline images as inline, regardless of their size. If you set this variable to
resize, the image will be displayed resized to fit in the window, if Emacs has the ability to resize images.
mm-inlined-typesmay include regular expressions, for example to specify that all ‘text/.*’ parts be displayed inline. If a user prefers to have a type that matches such a regular expression be treated as an attachment, that can be accomplished by setting this variable to a list containing that type. For example assuming
mm-inlined-typesincludes ‘text/.*’, then including ‘text/html’ in this variable will cause ‘text/html’ parts to be treated as attachments.
niluse an external viewer. You can also specify a function, which will be called with a MIME handle as the argument.
nil, inhibit displaying of images inline in the article body. It is effective to images in HTML articles rendered when
mm-text-html-renderer(see Display Customization) is
w3m. In Gnus, this is overridden by the value of
gnus-inhibit-images(see Misc Article). The default is
(setq mm-html-blocked-images "ads")
It is effective when
mm-text-html-renderer (see Display Customization) is
shr. In Gnus, this is overridden by the value
gnus-blocked-images or the return value of the function that
gnus-blocked-images is set to (see HTML).
Some HTML mails might have the trick of spammers using
‘<img>’ tags. It is likely to be intended to verify whether you
have read the mail. You can prevent your personal information from
leaking by setting this option to
"" (which is the default).
nilconsider all URLs safe. In Gnus, this will be overridden according to the value of the variable
gnus-safe-html-newsgroups, See Various Various.
nil. The default value is
t, all defined external MIME handlers are used. If
nil, files are saved to disk (
If it is the symbol
ask, you are prompted before the external
MIME handler is invoked.
When you launch an attachment through mailcap (see mailcap) an
attempt is made to use a safe viewer with the safest options—this isn't
the case if you save it to disk and launch it in a different way
(command line or double-clicking). Anyhow, if you want to be sure not
to launch any external programs, set this variable to