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How to Separate Multiple Email Recipients Correctly

Save time by sending the same email to multiple recipients

gotta know

  • Use commas for most platforms: EmailExample1@gmail.com,Example2@iCloud.com,Example3@yahoo.com
  • For Outlook, use semicolons: EmailExample1@gmail.com;Example2@iCloud.com;Example3@yahoo.com
  • You can modify Outlook to use commas.

This article explains how to add multiple email addresses. With: use header field or Cc: or Hidden: Fields to add more recipients. When adding multiple email addresses to one of these header fields, be sure to separate them properly.

These instructions apply to all email clients on desktop computers and mobile devices.

Use commas as separators

Most, but not all, email clients require you to use commas to separate multiple email addresses in one of the header fields. For these email providers, the correct way to separate email addresses in header fields is as follows:

EmailExample1@gmail.com,Example2@iCloud.com,Example3@yahoo.com

and other such things. For nine out of 10 email programs, the comma is the way to go. They work well as long as you’re not using Microsoft Outlook. Some email clients, such as Gmail for Android, accept commas or semicolons.

Exception to the rule

Searching for names in Outlook and other email programs surname In the format where the program uses commas as a delimiter, you may encounter problems if you separate email recipients with a comma. Mail clients that use commas as delimiters often use semicolons to separate multiple addresses in header fields. In Outlook, multiple addresses are entered with semicolon separators by default.

Email Example1@gmail.com;Example2@iCloud.com;Example3@yahoo.com

Switch to using semicolon as a separator in Outlook and you should be fine. If you can’t get used to the key or often forget it the name could not be resolved error message, you can permanently change the Outlook separator to a comma.

Replace Outlook separator with a comma

Starting with Outlook 2010, you can change preferences to use commas instead of semicolons in headers by going to. Case > Choice > To post. In send the message Check the box next to the section. A comma can be used to separate multiple message recipientsthen button OKAY below.

In Outlook 2007 and earlier, navigate to: tools > Choice > preferences. Choose Email options > Advanced email options and check the box next to Allow comma as address separator. To print OKAY In open windows to save and return to Outlook.


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How to Separate Multiple Email Recipients Correctly

Save time by sending the same email to several recipients

What To Know
For most platforms, use a comma: EmailExample1@gmail.com,Example2@iCloud.com,Example3@yahoo.com
For Outlook, use semicolons: EmailExample1@gmail.com;Example2@iCloud.com;Example3@yahoo.com
You can switch Outlook to use a comma.

This article explains how to insert multiple email addresses in the To: header field, or use the Cc: or Bcc: fields to add more recipients. When you insert multiple email addresses in any of these header fields, make sure you separate them correctly.

These instructions apply to all email clients, on both desktop and mobile devices.
Use a Comma as a Separator

Most — not all — email clients require that you use a comma to separate multiple email addresses in any of their header fields. For these email providers, the correct way to separate email addresses in the header fields is:

EmailExample1@gmail.com,Example2@iCloud.com,Example3@yahoo.com

and so on. For nine out of 10 email programs, commas are the way to go. They work fine unless you use Microsoft Outlook. Some email clients, like Gmail for Android accept either a comma or a semicolon.

An Exception to the Rule

Outlook and any other email program that looks for names in the last name, first name format, where the program uses the comma as a delimiter, may run into problems if you separate email recipients with commas. Email clients that use commas as delimiters typically use semicolons to separate multiple addresses in their header fields. In Outlook, multiple addresses are entered with semicolon separators by default.

EmailExample1@gmail.com;Example2@iCloud.com;Example3@yahoo.com

Switch to using the semicolon as a separator when in Outlook and you should be just fine. If you can’t get used to the switch or you frequently forget and get the name could not be resolved error message, you can change the Outlook separator to a comma permanently.

Change Outlook Separator to a Comma

Beginning with Outlook 2010, you can change the preferences to use a comma in the headers rather than a semicolon by going to File > Options > Mail. In the Send messages section, tick the box next to Commas can be used to separate multiple message recipients, and then press OK at the bottom.

In Outlook 2007 and earlier, go to Tools > Options > Preferences. Select E-mail Options > Advanced E-mail Options and check the box next to Allow comma as address separator. Press OK on the open windows to save and return to Outlook.

#Separate #Multiple #Email #Recipients #Correctly

How to Separate Multiple Email Recipients Correctly

Save time by sending the same email to several recipients

What To Know
For most platforms, use a comma: EmailExample1@gmail.com,Example2@iCloud.com,Example3@yahoo.com
For Outlook, use semicolons: EmailExample1@gmail.com;Example2@iCloud.com;Example3@yahoo.com
You can switch Outlook to use a comma.

This article explains how to insert multiple email addresses in the To: header field, or use the Cc: or Bcc: fields to add more recipients. When you insert multiple email addresses in any of these header fields, make sure you separate them correctly.

These instructions apply to all email clients, on both desktop and mobile devices.
Use a Comma as a Separator

Most — not all — email clients require that you use a comma to separate multiple email addresses in any of their header fields. For these email providers, the correct way to separate email addresses in the header fields is:

EmailExample1@gmail.com,Example2@iCloud.com,Example3@yahoo.com

and so on. For nine out of 10 email programs, commas are the way to go. They work fine unless you use Microsoft Outlook. Some email clients, like Gmail for Android accept either a comma or a semicolon.

An Exception to the Rule

Outlook and any other email program that looks for names in the last name, first name format, where the program uses the comma as a delimiter, may run into problems if you separate email recipients with commas. Email clients that use commas as delimiters typically use semicolons to separate multiple addresses in their header fields. In Outlook, multiple addresses are entered with semicolon separators by default.

EmailExample1@gmail.com;Example2@iCloud.com;Example3@yahoo.com

Switch to using the semicolon as a separator when in Outlook and you should be just fine. If you can’t get used to the switch or you frequently forget and get the name could not be resolved error message, you can change the Outlook separator to a comma permanently.

Change Outlook Separator to a Comma

Beginning with Outlook 2010, you can change the preferences to use a comma in the headers rather than a semicolon by going to File > Options > Mail. In the Send messages section, tick the box next to Commas can be used to separate multiple message recipients, and then press OK at the bottom.

In Outlook 2007 and earlier, go to Tools > Options > Preferences. Select E-mail Options > Advanced E-mail Options and check the box next to Allow comma as address separator. Press OK on the open windows to save and return to Outlook.

#Separate #Multiple #Email #Recipients #Correctly


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