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Reordering a tbody problem in email signature
I am developing a new email signature for one of my business clients, and I am trying to get their sig to match Gmail’s order — just as AppleMail has. The problem I am having is that I don’t know how to pull the contents of their tbody to be right below the signature line, and their image of the header is a bit off to the left.
I have tried to tell Outlook not to put them inside a table at all, and I have tried (unsuccessfully) to tell it to put their html tag inside a table cell:
…but that doesn’t seem to have any effect. Is there another way I could get this to work?
Thanks in advance,
PS: if you’re curious what the source looks like, it’s more than a bit of HTML and CSS…but I wouldn’t know how to provide that otherwise (and it’d be removed by GMail, anyway).
I had a similar problem when I just started doing it myself. There are several things to keep in mind:
Windows 10 doesn’t render tbody.
Windows 10 doesn’t care that the tbody is empty.
If you’re looking for a signature for an email client on Windows 10 that resembles GMail/Outlook signatures, I’d recommend examining the emails that come from Google.
I ended up solving my problem by having a plain-text version of my signature at the bottom of every email.
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The Stellax is an experimental electric car built by Plymouth North America in the mid-seventies. Basically, it was a somewhat sensible choice for an electric vehicle at the time, as it was both roomy and practical. Unfortunately, they ran into a few problems with the car’s release that made it a rather unreliable and expensive bit of kit.
These days, the Stellax is a pretty interesting example of electric technology, but here’s a neat video that shows it off in its (nearly) final form.
This is actually the original Stellax prototype from 1976.
Plymouth forgot the electric batteries from the original vehicle, so this Stellax is essentially a hybrid—basically a gas-powered car with an electric motor. If you’ll recall the first Stellax is mostly electric, but somewhere during testing it lost a battery.
While that was a problem, it turned out that the second one had been damaged during shipping, so the Plymouth folks were able to salvage the damaged battery and put it in the Stellax we see here.
The folks at Plymouth tried to make the vehicle as reliable as possible, and originally the car was made as a whole with Kevlar body panels, but the resulting weight issues and missing battery were a serious problem.
The Stellax was a failure, though it was in the end mostly a learning experience for the folks at Plymouth. Here’s how the original decision to go electric was based.
At the time, the idea of going electric was pretty popular, even in the U.S. The concept of electric vehicles had really taken off in Europe with the introduction of the Renault E.D.1 back in the sixties. The E