I must admit that WordPress has the best spamfilter I’ve ever encountered. Those programmers must have been filled to the brim with coffee and donuts on a regular basis to come up with such a sophisticated filter, that actually works.
I’ve experienced 99% success with WordPress finding and flagging all those annoying messages in broken English. (or maybe it’s Yoda-speak?)
Some are complementary: “Fine website. Writing keep more.” “I learning lots, keep work up good.”
Others not so much: “You do better can more Google hits.” “You more research need. Not facts correct. See my website for info.”
It’s nice to be able to “empty spam” and go on with my day.
Now, WordPress, please Spam Filter for my life make?
Get rid of all those drivers cutting to close to my lane while speaking on the cellphone. Stop sending bills for doctors that I have already paid. Stop ridiculous TV shows like “Honey Boo Boo” from airing. Stop customers from calling with stupid questions. Stop my dog from barfing on the carpet. Stop the toilet from overflowing.
You get the idea.
Do that you can?
- A few things about our virus and spam filtering | Blog (rackspace.com)
- How spam filters do a quality job of removing junk . Spam filtering is tremendously difficult… (plus.google.com)
- “SPAM” Content to Avoid in Your Email Marketing Campaigns (sendblaster.com)
- Why am I getting so much spam? | Blog (rackspace.com)
- [Email Tip] Spam Handling with Filters | Blog (rackspace.com)
- Urgent! Check your Spam Filters! (mistakablypremier.wordpress.com)