If you include a custom font at the top of your font stack, Outlook will
ignore all of your fallback fonts and instead display Times New Roman.
But fear not! As with most Outlook bugs, there are ways to get around
Are your columns not staying side-by-side in Outlook? We have the fix!
We can use the ‘hybrid’ part of fluid hybrid design to constrain these columns so they appear as intended.
Outlook 2007, 2010 and 2013 have created limitless troubles for email developers. We have a whole whitepaper on how to address a lot of these troubles, including image gaps, image backgrounds and so on. But a bug I encountered recently—displaying custom fonts—had me pulling my hair out for a few hours, until I realized that I could game the system and make my fallback fonts function by using a LOT of font declarations.
We just added a new feature to our testing suite. It’s not a new client, but rather a new take on an old client.
You can now test your email in Outlook 2013 at 125% DPI! DPI scaling is a way to make sure that things look good on a screen of any size.
Does Outlook sometimes make your email look like it was put through a garbage compacter and then fed through a taffy machine? Fonts are huge, tables look tiny and images are all out of whack?
The culprit here is DPI scaling. Read on to find out how DPI scaling causes these problems, and how to fix them.
Designing for Outlook is like chasing the ever elusive White Whale. We spend hours pursuing it, tracking down bugs and glitches, trying to achieve pixel perfection in a distinctly imperfect environment.
Here are 17 tips to improve your outlook on Outlook.
Backgrounds might seem like they should be a simple effect to achieve in HTML email, but that’s not always the case. Outlook 2007, 2010 and even 2013 will give users who rely on the body’s
background-image property a lot of trouble. Because of these problems many have turned to Vector Markup Language (VML), part of the Office Open XML standards.
Read more about it in this blog.
It’s always a challenge to create emails that will look good in every client, and it may have just gotten a little bit harder. Hotmail and Outlook.com no longer support the margin attribute. Read more about it here!