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How to Send Email in WordPress using the Gmail SMTP Server

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Are you having trouble sending emails from your WordPress site?

By default, WordPress uses the PHP mail function to send emails, which some servers restrict. One easy way to solve this is by sending WordPress emails using the Gmail SMTP server.

In this article, we will show you how to send emails from your WordPress site using the Gmail SMTP server.

How to use Gmail SMTP in WordPress

Why and When You Need Gmail SMTP Server for WordPress Emails

Your WordPress site sends emails to notify you of new user registration, lost password reset, automatic updates, and notifications from your contact forms.

By default, WordPress uses the PHP mail function to send out email notifications. However, this function doesn’t work as expected due to a number of reasons.

Most WordPress hosting companies restrict usage of this function to prevent abuse and spam.

Spam filters on popular email service providers check incoming emails to monitor if they are sent from authentic mail servers. Default WordPress emails fail this check and sometimes may not even make it to the spam folder.

SMTP (Simple Mail Transfer Protocol) is the industry standard for sending emails. Unlike the PHP mail function, SMTP uses proper authentication, which increases email deliverability.

Gmail provides an SMTP service that you can use to send out emails from your WordPress site. If you just want to send WordPress notification emails to yourself and a few users on your site, then Gmail SMTP servers are the best option.

However, if you are planning on sending newsletter emails using WordPress or if you have an online store, then you should use a mass emailing service provider, like Brevo (formerly Sendinblue) or Mailgun.

Free vs. Paid Gmail SMTP Service for WordPress

You can use your free Gmail account to send out WordPress emails. However, for better deliverability, we recommend using paid Google Workspace.

With Google Workspace, you get your own professional branded email address, such as (

Google Workspace requires you to add MX records to your domain name, which means that your emails will appear to be coming from your own domain name, boosting authenticity and ensuring better deliverability.

We use Google Workspace for WPBeginner and can honestly say it’s the best.

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If you’d prefer written instructions, just keep reading.

How to Send WordPress Emails Using Gmail SMTP Server

If you decide to use Google Workspace, then you first need to set up your domain to work with Google Apps. We have a step-by-step tutorial on how to set up a professional email address with Google Workspace.

The rest of the instructions are the same whether you are using a paid or free Gmail account.

The first thing you need to do is install and activate the WP Mail SMTP plugin. For more details, see our step-by-step guide on how to install a WordPress plugin.

WP Mail SMTP is the best WordPress SMTP plugin on the market. It allows you to easily use any SMTP server to send WordPress emails with higher deliverability.

While there is a free version, we recommend buying the paid version called WP Mail SMTP Pro, which gives you access to premium support, more mailers, and a white glove set up by one of their experts.

Upon activation, you need to visit the Settings » WP Mail SMTP page to configure the plugin settings. Then, enter your license key and click the ‘Verify Key’ button. You can find the key in your WP Mail SMTP account area.

WP Mail SMTP settings

Under the General settings tab, you need to make sure that you use your Gmail email address in the ‘From Email’ field.

Next, you need to provide the sender’s name.

Enter from email and name

WP Mail SMTP plugin offers two ways to connect your WordPress site to the Gmail servers.

The first method uses OAuth Authentication. This is a more secure method to send emails using Gmail servers.

The second method is to enter Gmail SMTP settings manually. This method is not recommended because it is less secure.

That being said, let’s set up WordPress to use Gmail SMTP to send emails.

Method 1: Setting up Gmail to Send WordPress Emails using OAuth Protocol

This method is recommended for all users. It is more secure, and once you set it up, you’ll never have to do that again.

You need to start by selecting ‘Google/ Gmail’ as your mailer.

Choose Google as mailer

Next, you will see three fields you need to fill in when you scroll down.

Just enter your Client ID, Client Secret, and Authorized Redirect URI when you’re there.

Client ID and secret fields

Let’s set up these fields.

Creating an App and Generate API Keys for Gmail

To start, simply visit the Google Cloud Platform website.

Then click on ‘My First Project’ at the top.

Click my first project

A small popup window will open where you can select your projects.

Go ahead and click on the ‘New Project’ option.

Create a new project

On the next screen, you’ll be asked to provide a name for your project.

Give it a memorable name so that you can easily recognize it in the future.

Enter project details

After that, click on the ‘Create’ button to continue.

The developer console will now create your project and take you to its dashboard. Google offers developers access to many of their APIs and services. You need to enable the APIs that you will need for this project.

Enable APIs and services

Click on the ‘Enable APIs and Services’ button to continue.

This will bring you to the APIs library page. Next, you need to type Gmail in the search box to quickly find the Gmail API and click to select it.

Select Gmail API

You will now see an overview of the API and what it can do.

Simply click on the ‘Enable’ button to continue.

Enable Gmail API

Now that your API is enabled, the next step is to create credentials that you can use in your WP Mail SMTP plugin settings.

Click on the ‘+ Create Credentials’ button to continue and select the ‘Help me choose’ option from the dropdown menu.

Click create credentials

On the next screen, it’ll ask you which API you want to use.

Select ‘Gmail API’ from the dropdown menu for Which API you are using.

Choose Gmail API

After that, choose ‘User data’ for What data you will be accessing.

From there, click the ‘Next’ button.

Select user data

Now, you’ll need to enter your App’s information.

You can start by giving a name for your app, selecting the email address you provided, and adding an app logo if you want.

Enter app information

From there, you’ll need to scroll down and enter Developer’s contact information.

Once you’ve entered the email address, simply click the ‘Save and Continue’ button.

Enter developer contact information

On the next screen, you can configure the ‘Scopes’ for Gmail API. This is an optional step, and you can skip this for now.

Simply scroll down to the bottom of the page and click the ‘Save and Continue’ button.

Skip scopes

Next, go ahead and enter details for OAuth Client ID.

Start by choosing ‘Web Application’ as the Application Type from the dropdown menu and then enter a name.

Select application type

When you scroll down, you’ll see options for Authorized JavaScript origins. You can skip this and head over to Authorized Redirect URLs.

Go ahead and click the ‘+ Add URL’ button under Authorized redirect URLs and enter under the URLs field.

Add redirect URLs

Once you’ve entered the URL, simply click the ‘Create’ button.

Next, you’ll see your credentials under the Your Credentials area.

Download your credentials

Go ahead and click on the Done button at the bottom to move on.

You will now be taken to your project’s credentials page. On this page, you can see your recently created credentials listed here. You need to click on the edit icon next to your credentials to continue.

Edit credentials

This will bring you to the edit credentials page, where you will be able to see your client secret and client ID.

You need to copy and paste the key into your plugin’s settings page.

Copy client ID and secret

Return back to the plugin’s settings page in your WordPress admin area.

Now that you have both client ID and client secret keys, you need to click on the ‘Save Settings’ button to continue.

Enter client ID and secret in plugin

The plugin will now store your settings and reload the page.

After that, you need to scroll down to the bottom of the settings page and click on the ‘Allow plugin to send emails using your Google account’ button.

Allow plugin

This will take you to your account on Google.

Then, you will be asked to give the website permission to send emails on your behalf.

Choose Google account

Simply select your Gmail account and give permission to link your Google API project.

After that, you will be redirected back to your website, where you will see a success message.

Connected successfully

Method 2: Setting up Gmail SMTP as SMTP Sender

This method allows you to manually connect to Gmail’s SMTP servers to send your WordPress emails.

First, you need to visit the Settings » WP Mail SMTP page to configure the plugin settings.

Start by providing the Gmail address you want to use in the ‘From Email’ field and your name in the From ‘Name’ field.

Enter from email and name

Next, you need to select ‘Other SMTP’ as your mailer.

Also, check the box next to the return path.

Choose Other SMTP as mailer

After that, scroll down to the Other SMTP section.

This is where we’ll configure more settings to connect to Gmail’s SMTP servers.

Configure other SMTP

Here is the exact configuration you need to add to the plugin settings:

  • SMTP Host:
  • Encryption: Use SSL encryption
  • SMTP Port: 465 (this should automatically appear when you select SSL encryption)
  • Auto TLS: Turn off TLS
  • Authentication: Turn on authentication
  • SMTP Username: Your complete Gmail address, e.g. or
  • SMTP Password: Password of your Gmail account

Once you are done, click on the save changes button to store your settings.

Save settings for other SMTP

That’s all; you have successfully set up WP Mail SMTP to use Gmail SMTP servers.

Note: If you use method two, please know that it’s less secure because your password is stored in text. You can enhance this by using the constant tip, but we strongly recommend using Method 1.

Testing Your WP Mail SMTP Settings

WP Mail SMTP plugin allows you to test your email settings so you can make sure that everything is working properly.

You need to visit the Settings » WP Mail SMTP page and click on the ‘Email Test’ tab. Simply provide an email address that you can access in the ‘Send To’ field and click on the Send Email button.

Send test email

You will see a success message. You can now check your inbox to see a message with the subject line ‘WP Mail SMTP: Test Email to…’.

That’s all; you have successfully set up your WordPress site to send emails using Gmail SMTP servers.

Get More With WP Mail SMTP Pro

If you want even more functionality, you should try WP Mail SMTP Pro.

With the Pro version of the plugin, you can connect with:

  • Google Workspace/Gmail
  • Amazon SES
  • Mailgun
  • Office 365 /
  • SendGrid
  • And more

You also get additional features like email logs, the ability to fine-tune/control which notification your WordPress site sends, and more.

Troubleshooting Gmail SMTP Not Working Issues

We have seen users encounter a few issues when using Gmail SMTP with certain shared hosting configurations.

Take the following steps to fix the Gmail SMTP issue:

Log in to your cPanel account. Next, find the ‘+ Create’ button on the email accounts page.

create email account in cpanel

From there, you can create an email account that matches your Google Apps email address.

By creating the email account, you’re essentially making your hosting server aware of an email address that should be sending emails. This step is a workaround to convince the server that you’re sending emails through it, even though you plan to use Gmail’s SMTP server.

create an email account

This might seem strange because you’re not using your server for emails. This step basically tricks your server into believing that you’re sending the email through the server.

In your cPanel account, go to the MX Records and change the MX routing from automatic to remote. It might be a little tricky to find since each host now has a custom cPanel interface.

You need to look for a small link next to MX that says Email Routing: Remote Mail Exchanger. You can follow our guide on how to change MX records for your WordPress site based on your hosting service.

After that, log back into your WordPress site and send a test email.

We hope this article helped you learn how to send email in WordPress using the Gmail SMTP server. You may also want to see our list of the best contact form plugins for WordPress and our comparison of the best email marketing services for small businesses.

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Editorial Staff

Editorial Staff at WPBeginner is a team of WordPress experts led by Syed Balkhi with over 16 years of experience in WordPress, Web Hosting, eCommerce, SEO, and Marketing. Started in 2009, WPBeginner is now the largest free WordPress resource site in the industry and is often referred to as the Wikipedia for WordPress.

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Reader Interactions

134 CommentsLeave a Reply

  1. Syed Balkhi says

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  2. David says

    Hi, I used this tutorial last year to install and configure the Gmail SMTP plugin. Until very recently, the Gmail SMTP plugin in conjunction with my website’s contact form worked perfectly. But I tested my website’s contact form today, and I got the following fatal-error message:

    Fatal error: Uncaught exception ‘Google_Auth_Exception’ with message ‘Error refreshing the OAuth2 token, message: ‘{ “error” : “invalid_grant” }”

    I don’t have a clue what that means. I get the same fatal-error message when I use the plugin to send a test message at Gmail SMTP plugin>Settings>Test email.

    I haven’t changed any of the plugin settings since I first installed it a year ago, and I haven’t done anything new with my Google Console account either. I’m using the most recent version of the Gmail SMTP plugin, and also the newest version of WordPress.

    Any ideas or suggestions?


  3. Ehsan says

    Thank U very much – one of my problem was this “my emails goes to spam folder”
    with this service(Method 1) Now It’s great – of course after 14 days you must pay for that but still it’s prefect
    I have question;
    Can I send 100 Emails like newsletter for my customer is it OK for Google!?
    I afraid my Emails after it goes to spam folder again

  4. Adondriel says

    Hey, add a thing at the end for the troubleshooting thing: “Check with your website host and verify that they do not block outgoing requests by default.” I know 1. GoDaddy does this, and won’t let you unblock. and 2. Namecheap also blocks by default but you just gotta contact support, give em your info and ask em to unblock port 587 and boom, it’ll all work again.

  5. adam says

    i keep getting a Error: redirect_uri_mismatch when i press ‘grant permission’. It’s driving me nuts as I can’t work out what is wrong? Everything seems to match.

  6. Macky says

    This video has been a fantastic help.

    I’m a complete WordPress beginner.The step-by step instructions are very easy to follow. Now my emails are working perfectly!! Plus I also learnt how to insert headers & footers with ease.

    Thanks once again!!

  7. Maggie Z says

    A follow-up question – because of the login conflict issue, I was also considering using WP Mail SMTP. However, many users on the support forum for that plugin express concern that the password for the email account is visible on the admin page in plain text.

    I have a firewall set up that prevents non-admins from getting in to the back end, so is there any real security concern regarding the password showing in plain text? Any advice much appreciated!!!

    • Maggie Z says

      After troubleshooting quite a bit, I finally relented and went with WP Mail SMTP, which requires the “allow less secure apps” solution – a tech support person at G Suite told me that it was safe, and it seems like the only way to go for my particular setup. Appears to be working now. Thanks for the incredibly clear instructions!!! I am now a firm fan of this site.

  8. Maggie Zellner says

    The video is fantastic, and the plugin installed perfectly. Unfortunately I didn’t realize until after I went through the whole process (because I didn’t read the documentation on the plugin carefully), the Gmail SMTP plugin eliminates the need for users to log in, and therefore it interfered with the login process that we have instituted for paid members on our website (which we manage through a plugin called PaidMembershipsPro).

    Is there any way to disable that aspect of this plugin, so I can send all email via our Gmail account, but can still have users log in and out?

  9. Eric says

    Great article! However, I am unclear on something when using WordPress for sending newsletters. What is the difference between those mass emailing service providers (mailgun & Sendgrid) and using Google Apps for work SMTP?

    Can’t we use Google Apps for work to send newsletters just as well?

    • Eric says

      Thanks so much for your response! With Google Apps for Work only limiting to 500 recipients, then I suppose it would work if we sent it to 500 or less people.

      My next question, is it max to send all at one time or per day? If we throttle it to only send out a few per minute, do you know if it would allow it to send thousands within a few hours?

  10. zim ejin says

    Hi, this was very informative thank you for posting. however i have a website hosted on aws ec2, and route53 for dns. i tried the secure configuration. it didn’t work. Is there a special configuration for self hosted websites on aws ec2/route53. btw : i don’t have a cpanel installed.

  11. Lanrz says

    After granting access and clicking on the allow button, I was not being redirected back to wordpress and the SMTP status is still not connected.

    Any advice on how I should go about doing it?


  12. Nathalie says

    Doesn’t work: test email retuens Connection: opening to, timeout=300, options=array ( ‘ssl’ => array ( ‘verify_peer’ => false, ‘verify_peer_name’ => false, ‘allow_self_signed’ => true, ),)
    I checked Email Routing -> Remote Mail Exchanger but it didn’t help

  13. Real Name says

    This guide worked wonderfully until my server stopped sending emails and I can’t get it to work again. The “Test Email” tab doesn’t make it clear if the email has successfully sent or not since it just spews out 52 lines that don’t mean much to me. :/

  14. peter says

    Ok, so I have followed the OAuth instructions and my SMPT status button has gone green. However, whether through test email or my site, I can not send an email through the contact us form (pluggin contact form builder by web Durado). The hanging message say waiting for and eventually I get a 405 error notice.

    Any thoughts.

  15. Thomas says

    Hoping you can help me?

    I tried setting up method 1 using gmail and I got the ‘green light’ from wordpress however when testing the email I receive the following error message after waiting 1 minute for it to send:

    Connection: opening to, timeout=300, options=array ()

    Any ideas on how to fix this?

    Very best,


  16. Fernando Santos says

    This tutorial is awesome!

    I have one question, though. I directed the contact form messages to a gmail group email address, but, for some reason, the messages aren’t being delivered. When I direct to a “real” e-mail address like the messages are normally delivered.

    I would really appreciate if someone could give me a hand figuring out why this happens.

    Thank you!!!

  17. Andres says

    Thanks guys for such useful article. I followed all the steps and was able to configure the email correctly. However, when I receive the email from address (sent by wordpress after purchasing a product), the user avatar (gmail picture) doesn’t appear even though has a picture already.

    In fact, if I send an email directly from account via google for work, the receiver is able to see the image right away, but it’s not the case if the email is sent via wordpress.

    Do you have any suggestions? Thanks a lot, and keep rocking!

  18. Sahar says

    Thanks for this helpful information. You really helped me out in setting this up, and I appreciate you taking the time to create this useful information!

  19. lokesh kumar CL says

    What is origin URI of the client application. its not accepting website URL ….please help me out

  20. Susan says

    Excellent instructions and thanks for walking me through setting this up. I did try the MX record change but no luck there either.
    I get a 405 Not allowed message when I try to send an email.
    I am hosted by Bluehost and am using the DIVI theme.
    If anyone has any ideas I would be very grateful.

    • Leista says

      Hello, having a similar issue. Getting a 405 error, and also hosted on Bluehost. By any chance, were you able to fix the problem? Thanks.

      • JDC says

        I had the same problem with bluehost. But this gave me the solution.

        I uninstalled any extra plugin for mail, including smtp mailer or gmail smtp plugin and just used a random address like (replace with your own domain name) and it worked. I sent an email to my gmail account I it passes all the filters. It seems that BlueHost validates the address if it is comming from the server that hosts that domain. In gmail you usually get a warning that says that this email might not have being validated, but my email are comming fine with custom wordpress email functions. No extra plugin needed.

  21. Louise says

    I have this working brilliantly with a Google apps for work account for a woocommerce solution on wordpress, thank you.

    Should this work if I use a Google group mail instead of an account?

    Thanks very much.

  22. Brian Treiber says

    I am not using Google apps for work, I have everything set up and connected. I tried to send a test email however I get a 405 not allowed error. I went into my cpanel and changed the mx records to the recommended” remote.” Still can’t send. Does this mean I need to use the less secure method?

  23. Jason North says

    I’m getting this error when I try to activate the plugin:

    Plugin could not be activated because it triggered a fatal error. Parse error: syntax error, unexpected T_FUNCTION, expecting ‘)’ in /home3/north23/public_html/forcebrain/wp-content/plugins/gmail-smtp/google-api-php-client/src/Google/autoload.php on line 19

  24. genie says

    Hello, I use gmail-smtp plugin but it conflict with ultimate membership. Could you help me ?
    I try another wp mail smtp but in the last feld: user account pass. Google app not allow to login from plugin. Pls help
    Thank you

  25. Leslie Andrews says

    Clearly I’m doing something wrong. When I get to “add credentials” I’m getting this error message and can’t move forward.

    Invalid Redirect: must end with a public top-level domain (such as .com or .org)

    Any help would be great

  26. Graham says

    Thanks for the tutorial, but I get this error when I try to send a test email:

    Connection: opening to ssl://, timeout=300, options=array ()
    SMTP ERROR: Failed to connect to server: Connection refused (111)
    SMTP connect() failed.

    Does it have something to with my site being secured with SSL?

  27. Tom says

    Nice Article, I’m having a few issues to get this working. So I Deactivated the Plugin and tested a Contact Form to see if all was the same before setting up Gmail SMTP, unfotunately No Emails are being sent through now.

    Even though the Gmail SMTP Plugin is NOT active, do we need to reset back to the default settings somehow?

  28. Jenny says


    I have this all set up properly and the test email worked…I just commented on my own blog to see if I would get an email when a comment was posted but I unfortunately didn’t. Can someone help me figure out where I went wrong?

  29. Sachin says

    Hey thanks for the tutorial. Everything works fine in Setup, but when mail is being sent the site freezes for about 5 mins. site doesnt open at that time. It doesnt respond at that time. Any idea what might be causing this issue. But the point is mail is sent at last finally

  30. crissy says


    I’m having problem with the test email send

    Fatal error: Cannot redeclare class phpmailer in /home/mywebsite/wp-includes/class-phpmailer.php on line 29

    please help

  31. David says

    Hi, I just installed this plugin, and everything went perfectly–thanks to your excellent tutorial! (I definitely couldn’t have done it without you.) My website’s outgoing email immediately started landing in people’s inboxes rather than in their spam folders.

    But since I’m a novice at these matters and don’t know SMTP from RSVP, I did some reading on SMTP, and on one website I came across made this statement:

    “Another strategy that hackers use: If your app sends email using SMTP, the IP address will be recorded in the Received header lines. Either scrub the original Received line [no explanation provided of how that’s done], or don’t use SMTP for email submission.”

    Is this something I should be concerned about security-wise? Or does this plugin solve this problem somehow? And if not, how should I fix it?


    • WPBeginner Support says

      You shouldn’t be concerned about it. Most popular email service providers and their spam filters can check if an email is originating from the IP address it claims to be coming from.


  32. Travis says

    Thanks so much for this tutorial.

    Originally I had this all setup and working fine, but I moved my website and did some other fixes to it, and suddenly mailing stopped working.

    Previously I spent some time trying to set it up and get it to work, but then it “stopped” working randomly.

    Anyways, option #1 really saved me a major headache.

  33. Christine Tabor says

    I configured, and got the green go to go button… THANKS FOR THE STEP BY STEP…
    (doing this on a client test site)…

    BUT REGARDING GRAVITY FORMS (or any form plug in)… do I also need to change up the notification emails that I’ve used for the Gravity Forms submissions?

    Is it ok for the “from” email I used in the configuration to be different than the gmail used to set i up?

    The issue that started all this was client not getting his Gravity Form notifications.

    SO, before I install on their live site… (which is ecommerce and SSL)… can you reply to this … and should I still use the TSL for the configuration? I wasn’t sure if a certificate on the site made any difference in configuring this.


    • WPBeginner Support says

      No you don’t need to change notification emails.

      It is OK, but to ensure maximum deliverability you should use the email address that is actually sending the email.

      You should try with SSL first for the Gmail Configuration.


      • Christine says

        Thanks for reply…little bit more clarification please.

        I set up an email… as a forwarder in cpanel, and I forward to their Verizon email.

        I left the Verizon email in the GF notification list, added the info email, and another alternate email.

        So the info email is the one in Gmail plugin set up that is sending the email…is it ok that it’s a forwarder?

        Also, when I set up the plugin, I used a gmail I had created …
        But not using it as the sending email or anywhere else.

        I sent a test and it appears all worked… Should I go back and change to SSL instead of the TSL or leave as is?

        Thanks again…

  34. Tim R says

    Doesn’t work for me on April 14, 2016.

    Things I do rarely work.

    Connection: opening to, timeout=300, options=array ()
    SMTP ERROR: Failed to connect to server: Network is unreachable (101)
    SMTP connect() failed.
    Mailer Error: SMTP connect() failed.
    Any point in fussing with this ?

    • Tim R says

      Here’s a follow up:

      Settings of my web host’s server made this impossible.

      Switched hosts and now it works easy as pie.

      Don’t forget to change settings on gmail account to allow for unregistered apps (a search will discover many instructions to do that so I won’t add it here)

      • Monica says

        Hey i tried allowing access for unregistered apps it still doesnt work for me.
        I am getting the error:
        Connection: opening to, timeout=300, options=array ()
        SMTP ERROR: Failed to connect to server: Connection refused (111)
        SMTP connect() failed.
        Any ideas ?

  35. Bclose says

    Hi ,
    Thanks for this ticket ..i was fighting with my emial provider weblayer and nothing. it worked with your magic touch , one simple note .. by the end of Ouauth when explaining to create a fake local email you forgot to include that we must use MX record and what is is , i search on google and found ALT2.ASPMX.L.GOOGLE.COM, but this last simply thing could be a danwfault for all readers :-)
    Either way thank you..a lot!

  36. Tyler says

    Anyone get this working with google apps email? I’ve created API credentials. SMTP status is green. But Test email says connection refused. Already set mx to remote on godaddy. Are there any security setting ls in google apps email that have to be configured?

  37. TJ says

    Nice article, was able to install the plugin and it sent the email from the plugin test email.

    Fails when using Contact Form 7, any recommendations for a contact form plugin that this might work with?


  38. Rashmirekha Moharana says

    Hi Syed.

    Thanks a lot for such a wonderful solution. Let me implement and see.

    Kudos to you.

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