We’re thrilled to announce that Microsoft’s latest desktop version of its popular email client—Outlook 2019—is now available for testing in Litmus Email Previews. The new Outlook comes with better fallbacks when using web fonts, SVG support, and more.
Microsoft Outlook is comprised of several versions of the email client. Collectively, those clients rank #4 in email client market share, with 9% of all email subscribers tracked opening in some version of Outlook. The latest version, Outlook 2019, is an update to the desktop edition that is bundled with Microsoft Office. Although Outlook 2019 is a new release, it should be noted that it largely implements some of the features that have been in use in Office 365 subscriptions. The good news for email marketers is that Outlook 2019 doesn’t come with any major surprises. Here’s what we found while looking at the latest version of Microsoft Outlook.
The 2018 edition of the Litmus State of Email Report analyzes the biggest developments in email client news, market share insights, and key industry updates. Plus, we dive into what those changes mean for your email team and provide hands-on advice to help you stay at the forefront of email innovation.
Litmus and Microsoft are teaming up to make email better for thousands of email marketers—and the hundreds of millions of people who use Microsoft email products. Learn more about this exciting historic partnership. Through the partnership, we’ll help Microsoft prioritize email rendering bugs in Outlook, identify issues faster, and announce improvements and fixes to the community.
What better way to wrap up two weeks of top 10 lists for 2015 than with a top 10 list of our predictions for 2016? Our predictions range from macro industry changes down to changes at individual email clients—and from the all-but-guaranteed to the “Geez, that limb is thin.” OK, here we go…
Designing emails is hard. In part one of a three-part series, we explored how webmail clients render emails, what you should focus on to make designing and coding for these web-based clients a bit easier, and why preprocessors are (usually!) the enemy. In part two, we’ll focus on desktop clients.