1. Tim

    6/10/2011 10:27 am

    Glad to see aWeber is starting to realize that people use their phones to read email. I asked tech support for some help or ideas when one of my subscribers could not view a picture on their phone.

    The only answer I got was the unhelpful “We don’t do phone support”.

    That was rather annoying.

  2. Tikyd

    6/10/2011 10:49 am

    I have read about QR codes, but here I found really interesting the idea of making a QR code to send people to a sign up page. I also like the belief that it is better to let people be acclimated before showing them a call to action.
    Nonetheless, I am not sure whether all the readers are patient, and if keeping the call to action for later is not going to make a marketer lose some clicks.

  3. Mal

    6/14/2011 10:13 am

    Ironically your email message looked really bad on my iPhone. (I use gmail via browser not normal apple mail app coz it has more functionality)

    The message was wide so I had to scroll across to read all of it. I’ll try screen shot it and share with you.


  4. Bridgett

    6/14/2011 10:25 am

    A bit off topic BUT can you tell me if the email newsletter form this blog entry came out on is available as a template to your users? I’m having trouble finding a template I like with AWeber and the template you used to send this message our via email might just work for me. Is it available for our use?

  5. Amanda Gagnon

    6/14/2011 12:35 pm

    Mal ~ That is ironic. Thanks for sharing that shot.

    Tim ~ Sorry you got such a terse answer. Whether images show on a phone has to do with settings on that phone’s email application, so it makes sense that we wouldn’t be able to change that.

    Tikyd ~ Level of patience probably depends at least in part on your demographic, so you’ll want to test your call to action placement (at least a couple of times in each place to get steady results) to find your answer.

    Bridgett ~ Yes! We do have that template. 🙂 It’s called Bigfoot, near the top of the template list in your message editor.

  6. Denzel

    6/28/2011 7:51 pm

    I just got into advertising on cell phones. I have optimized pages. But I’m not having much luck building a list. Do you have any suggestions?

    Hoping to hear back from you

  7. Amanda Gagnon

    6/29/2011 8:30 am

    Denzel ~ We do. They’re fully explained here. Hope that helps!

  8. AJ

    12/6/2011 2:55 pm

    Hi Amanda, I thought I was a decent HTML email coder (been doing this for 4 years now), until I landed a new job that sends out emails that are mainly graphics with fixed height. I’m not a fan of graphical and fixed height emails but this is how my employer wants to send their emails. I do a lot of slicing and dicing of PSD files. With that said, the email renders a bit differently on the iPhone. Somehow, it shows thin, horizontal lines. Have you heard anything like this before? I’ve tried: adding “display: block” to the image and “line-height: 0px” and “1 px” to TDs, and other “solutions” that I’ve read on the internet. Any thoughts?

  9. AJ

    1/6/2012 2:27 pm

    Should an email designer focus on designing for mobile or desktop email clients?

  10. Erickson

    9/12/2013 12:12 pm

    I noticed that when I sent out broadcast, my emails look small texted when I see it from my Iphone.

    However, when I receive other peoples email they look perfect!

    I want to know if there is anything I can do that will make my broadcast look
    more compelling when read on Iphone?

    What do people do to make their emails look good for phones?