Make the list rich with MLW
The action involves two files: a source file (to be enriched) and a file with user names. Essentially, the action adds user names from the second file to e-mail addresses in the first file. For example, the source file contains the following lines:
"JS" <email@example.com> firstname.lastname@example.org "Mr. Andrian" <email@example.com>
And the files with user names contains the following:
"John Smith" <firstname.lastname@example.org> "Jane Loran" <email@example.com> firstname.lastname@example.org
After the action is complete, the result may look as follows:
"John Smith" <email@example.com> "Jane Loran" <firstname.lastname@example.org> "Mr. Andrian" <email@example.com>
You can choose any of the three action modes: 1) to make rich only addresses with no user name at all (firstname.lastname@example.org in our example); 2) to make addresses rich by using the longer name of the two available variants (in our example, "JS" <email@example.com> and firstname.lastname@example.org will be made rich in this way); 3) to replace all names where possible. In this mode, no replacement will be made only if an address in the file with names contains no name at all (in our example, the address "Mr. Andrian" <email@example.com> won't be replaced by firstname.lastname@example.org in neither of the three modes).
The action will also exclude all invalid and duplicated addresses, therefore we recommend that you first run the address syntax correction procedure.
The action upon a list with one million addresses using a file with names that contains one million addresses, too, will take about 30-60 seconds on a machine with Intel Pentium III 933 MHz processor.
- Next operation: Make the list poor