| 8:12 pm on Dec 13, 2002 (gmt 0)|
Hello iJeep (cool nickname!)
Ok, the mail function works like this:
mail ($to, $subject, $message, $headers)
$to = "someone <some@email>";
$subject = "You've got mail!";
$message = "Hello someone.";
$headers = "From: firstname.lastname@example.org\n"; // I suggest you try using only \n
$headers .= "MIME-Version: 1.0\n";
$headers .= "Content-type: text/html; charset=iso-8859-1\n";
$headers .= "Reply-To: me <email@example.com>\n";
$headers .= "X-Priority: 1\n";
$headers .= "X-MSMail-Priority: High\n";
$headers .= "X-Mailer: My mailer";
Although probably Hotmail believes that your message is spam because of something else, maybe the text you use in the message triggers the spam filters.
Hope this helps, good luck!
| 11:38 pm on Dec 14, 2002 (gmt 0)|
|I suggest you try using only \n |
I suggest you stick with the standards and use CRLF instead of only \n (RFC1425 [faqs.org], RFC822 [faqs.org]).
|3.1.2. STRUCTURE OF HEADER FIELDS |
Once a field has been unfolded, it may be viewed as being composed of a field-name followed by a colon (":"), followed by a field-body, and terminated by a carriage-return/line-feed.
| 12:08 am on Dec 15, 2002 (gmt 0)|
I used the method in mesage 2 and it worked. May have just been because It got rid of the second "To:" field.
Thanks for the help
| 12:21 am on Dec 15, 2002 (gmt 0)|
transistor´s advice was great. A lot of people are lazy and use just \n and a lot of SMTP implementations accept that. I was just trying to raise awareness of what the standards suggest.
As soft laws you are not required to follow standards. There is no immediate sanction. If you decide not to follow them, you are barred from complaining that something´s not working.
|Many people and even experienced people, do not even realize what a standard is or can do for them. |
Brett on "Posting Code" [webmasterworld.com]
Quoting standards again ;)
| 12:33 am on Dec 15, 2002 (gmt 0)|
Note that the '\r\n' standard is only really relevant for SMTP connections. In this case here, the documentation of the PHP mail() function will tell you whether it converts single newlines for you automatically (as every decent library mail function should do), or if you need to include the full brass yourself.
| 12:58 am on Dec 15, 2002 (gmt 0)|
I hadn´t even considered that this could be PHP´s job.
But as it stands PHP won´t help you:
|You must use \r\n to seperate headers, although some Unix mail transfer agents may work with just a single newline (\n). |
To be on the save side you should use \x0d\x0a instead of the logical \r\n ([webmasterworld.com ]).
| 2:21 am on Dec 15, 2002 (gmt 0)|
Glad it worked iJeep.
andreasfriedrich, you are absolutely right, one must stick to the standards.