👋 Oi, mga repapips, Brian Dys here! I love music, photography, and creative stuff like UX design and art. This is a place where I collect my thoughts and works. Apart all these, I’m Jaycelle’s better half and Bryce’s dad. 🥰
It’s harder and harder to get up at six in the morning. It’s already cold minus the rainy weather.
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Where did these flowerpot decorations come from?
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The rain fell big drops that could hurt heads. It’s a relief when you’re already inside a vehicle unlike when you’re still waiting to commute by the roadside wearing a cotton jacket and holding an umbrella for one.
The company umbrella Christmas giveaway has a purpose after all.
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In some building vicinities they put spikes around their flowerpots or anywhere people could sit and take a nap all day.
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I’m travelling back in time when a security guard catches someone testing different variants of deodorants before going to work. He waits for the mall to open at ten, walks by the cologne section and purposely catches the attention of a salesman to let him try that new Polo scent.
Designing HTML emails is just like designing a webpage. You go planning your page’s width and length of content and consider its appearance in your target browsers. Only that one of the browsers to consider is IE6! This is just an analogy to the fact that not all email clients have wide support for HTML and CSS.
Popular email clients include: Microsoft Outlook, Gmail, Yahoo! Mail, Hotmail, and email clients used by specific platforms like iPhone, iPad, and Android. All of these top clients should be considered for the simple fact that it just might be the one your recipients are using. You wouldn’t want to send a “broken” email, would you?
Here are two important things to remember in designing your HTML emails.