Email Sender

Get an effective and complete solution to send email campaigns easily and confidently. where you get everything you need to understand your subscribers and increase engagements.

email marketing


Send emails faster

Exceptional Inboxing Rates

Track Open Rates

Setup Trigger Campaigns

Setup Auto-Responders

High Open Rate

Small, medium, and larger sender

A/B Testing (Split Testing)

Track Hard & Soft Bounce

Track CTR (Click Through Rates)

Content Spinning

30 Days money back

The greatest good you’re ever gonna get.

Full Control

If you’re looking for features and tools to control your email marketing campaign, you’re in the right place. Our services will enable you to get everything you want for successful and cost effective solution.

Full control

Quality is our priority

Getting high quality service matters to our dear customers. So we give this aspect a high priority.

The most easy and effective solution

We make services easier than you expect to enable you to save time and develop your business more effectively.


The power is required to reach your goal

We provide all the necessary equipment to enable you to send any amount of emails you need strongly and confidently.

The road may be long but it will be easier with the compass

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Email sender packages

Choose the right plan


Per month

  • 100.000 emails per month
  • A/B Testing (Split Testing)
  • Track Open Rates
  • Track Hard & Soft Bounce


Per month

  • 500.000 emails per month
  • A/B Testing (Split Testing)
  • Track Open Rates
  • Track Hard & Soft Bounce


Per month

  • 1.000.000 emails per month
  • A/B Testing (Split Testing)
  • Track Open Rates
  • Track Hard & Soft Bounce

Customize Your Plan

High volume sender, have custom integration needs or require dedicated IP’s? Get a completely customized plan for your specific business needs.

Some important concepts

Open Rates

It refers to number of people in an Email List who opened your email message
Normally open rate is expressed as a percentage, and 30% open rate would mean that of every 10 emails delivered to the inbox, 3 were actually opened
One of the most common Interview Questions for Email Marketing related to open rate is ‘What’s a good open rate’ and the answer depends on your industry, however, 20-to-30 percent or more open rate is considered good

Click-through Rates

If anyone clicks on any of the links in your email then that would be counted as a click
Click-through rate is measured as a percentage and it can be understood as the number of recipients out of one hundred who clicked somewhere on your email
Your CTR would be 30% if 30 out of 100 people clicked on your link

Unsubscribe Rate

How many people unsubscribed from your emails is known as unsubscribes
It is number of people out of 100 who unsubscribed from the email message you sent

Hard Bounces

Hard bounces occur when you send an email to an email address that no longer exists
Most of the major ISPs such as Gmail, Yahoo, Hotmail monitor hard bounces closely and that is why you should never ignore hard bounces
It is advisable to remove people from your list after even one hard bounce

Soft Bounces

When you send an email to an inbox that is full then soft bounce occurs
When the related person deletes some of the emails, your email will be visible in their inbox.

Complaint or Abuse Rate

This tells you about the subscribers who actually labeled your email message as spam
It is advisable to not let your complaint rate get over 0.05 percent. The average complaint rate is approximately .02 percent, but it varies with different industries
To reduce complaint rates, you should never hide the unsubscribe link. You need to always be nice to your subscribers even if they are leaving.

Soft Bounces

This metric brings smile to the face of Email Marketer as it tells about how often people open, read, and then liked your email message so much that they shared it with someone else
Forward rates are also known as “referral rates” or “share rates”
Having Social Media Sharing Button in your Email Message would help you increase your Forward Rate

Churn Rate

This one tells about the frequency through which your list is growing after the unsubscribes, hard bounce and complaints
The average churn rate is approximately 25 percent per year that tells you that Email lists are losing 25% of their subscribers per year. To keep your list same and equally effective, you need to add 25% new subscriber to your list

Frequently asked questions

In RFC 821, the two hosts participating in an SMTP transaction were described as the “SMTP-sender” and “SMTP-receiver”. This document has been changed to reflect current industry terminology and hence refers to them as the “SMTP client” (or sometimes just “the client”) and “SMTP server” (or just “the server”), respectively. Since a given host may act both as server and client in a relay situation, “receiver” and “sender” terminology is still used where needed for clarity.

SMTP transports a mail object. A mail object contains an envelope and content.

The SMTP envelope is sent as a series of SMTP protocol units. It consists of an originator address (to which error reports should be directed); one or more recipient addresses; and optional protocol extension material. Historically, variations on the recipient address specification command (RCPT TO) could be used to specify alternate delivery modes, such as immediate display; those variations have now been deprecated.

The SMTP content is sent in the SMTP DATA protocol unit and has two parts: the headers and the body. If the content conforms to other contemporary standards, the headers form a collection of field/value pairs structured as in the message format specification ; the body, if structured, is defined according to MIME. The content

is textual in nature, expressed using the US-ASCII repertoire.

Although SMTP extensions (such as “8BITMIME”) may relax this restriction for the content body, the content headers are always encoded using the US-ASCII repertoire. A MIME extension defines an algorithm for representing header values outside the US-ASCII repertoire, while still encoding them using the US-ASCII repertoire.

Additional mail system terminology became common after RFC 821 was published and, where convenient, is used in this specification. In particular, SMTP servers and clients provide a mail transport service and therefore act as “Mail Transfer Agents” (MTAs). “Mail User Agents” (MUAs or UAs) are normally thought of as the sources and targets of mail. At the source, an MUA might collect mail to be transmitted from a user and hand it off to an MTA; the final (“delivery”) MTA would be thought of as handing the mail off to an MUA (or at least transferring responsibility to it, e.g., by depositing the message in a “message store”).

However, while these terms are used with at least the appearance of great precision in other environments, the implied boundaries between MUAs and MTAs often do not accurately match common, and conforming, practices with Internet mail. Hence, the reader should be cautious about inferring the strong relationships and responsibilities that might be implied if these terms were used elsewhere.

SMTP sessions are stateful, with both parties carefully maintaining a common view of the current state. In this document we model this state by a virtual “buffer” and a “state table” on the server which may be used by the client to, for example, “clear the buffer” or “reset the state table,” causing the information in the buffer to be discarded and the state to be returned to some previous state.

This specification makes a distinction among four types of SMTP systems, based on the role those systems play in transmitting electronic mail. An “originating” system (sometimes called an SMTP originator) introduces mail into the Internet or, more generally, into a transport service environment. A “delivery” SMTP system is one that receives mail from a transport service environment and passes it to a mail user agent or deposits it in a message store which a mail user agent is expected to subsequently access. A “relay” SMTP system (usually referred to just as a “relay”) receives mail from an SMTP client and transmits it, without modification to the message data other than adding trace information, to another SMTP server for further relaying or for delivery.

A “gateway” SMTP system (usually referred to just as a “gateway”) receives mail from a client system in one transport environment and transmits it to a server system in another transport environment.

Differences in protocols or message semantics between the transport environments on either side of a gateway may require that the gateway system perform transformations to the message that are not permitted to SMTP relay systems. For the purposes of this specification, firewalls that rewrite addresses should be considered as gateways, even if SMTP is used on both sides of them.

The terms “message content” and “mail data” are used interchangeably in this document to describe the material transmitted after the DATA command is accepted and before the end of data indication is transmitted. Message content includes message headers and the possibly-structured message body. The MIME specification provides the standard mechanisms for structured message bodies.

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