Please follow the steps
Create a table of one row with two column having border none in Microsoft Word.
Place the image on the left column and Signature in the right column.
Copy the table and paste it in the signature area.
You will find the image on the left side and the text on the right side.
Signatures are tied to the from: address you're using. You can use so-called "plus addressing" to define multiple different addresses that are actually just your address and assign signatures to each.
Here's an example:
Go to Settings | Accounts and Import
Click "Add another email address you own"
In the Email address: field, put firstname.lastname@example.org
You can do this via Google Docs. That's what I did. Just as with the MS Word solution, make a Google Sheet or Document with the table arrangement you need: in this case, one row and two columns. Put the image in the left column and your signature text in the right column. Now share the document as public, so that anyone with the link can see it. Then copy/...
After nearly giving up, I finally figured out how. I used the Chrome Developer Tools, but you should be able to use any Dev WYSIWYG editor.
On the settings page where you have the option to use the Rich Text Editor for your signature, use the Dev Tools to inspect the text area. Now you can simply edit the HTML within the signature directly!
To get my work ...
No, sorry, but Gmail doesn't offer a way to control whether your signature is added in a new message differently than in a reply. You'll just need to remove the signature manually if you don't want it in subsequent messages.
Many people use the "canned response" lab to create snippets that they use for signatures, but you need to remember to add it. (It's ...
I realize this question has been answered, but I wanted to share a method to write HTML directly into the signature textarea, to do this:
Write something in the Signature Rich Text Area provided by Gmail.
Inspect the text you just wrote with the developer tools for your browser.
Add any HTML with inline CSS accepted by the email signature tab.
To get this ...
One obvious thing comes into my mind: the signature images are linked and not attached, so they need to be present on a public URL. They could of course let you upload and host it somewhere, but it's understandable that introducing such service alongside existing image sharing is not absolutely necessary.
You can add HTML to Gmail by using a simple trick.
Write something into the signature part. Lets say you write "changeme"
then inspect that element
then click the whole <div>changeme</div>
edit as HTML
paste your code
inspect something else.
Change a letter into your signature with something else and replace it back so Google can ...
When using a mobile web browser, Gmail detects that and offers to use a "mobile signature" instead of the desktop signature. What might be happening here is that she has the switch "on" for the mobile signature, but the mobile signature is blank.
To use the mobile signature:
Touch the menu .
Touch the gear icon .
Switch Mobile Signature from ...
Corollary to the accepted @Brad Gardeber answer: If you never used the Canned Response lab, or any lab, before then these links may be helpful to use them:
about.com text description: http://email.about.com/od/gmailtips/qt/et_templates.htm
youTube video of the same directions, if you like watching better: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8snv5omwI2s
It is indeed possible, though not, as far as I can see, by using the Gmail signature editor directly.
You can create the signature you want using a different tool (I use WiseStamp with Firefox which supports a 'better' HTML editor) then once defined, simply copy the result from the 'normal' view, not the HTML view, and paste it into the Gmail sig edit box.
If you wanted to add a Skype account as a Gmail signature then you have to create a redirecting method like mentioned in the link below. Here's sample HTML:
<html><meta http-equiv="refresh" content="0;url=skype:USERNAME?chat" />Redirecting to Skype... you can close this tab/window.</html>
Source : add-skype-click-to-call-button-in-gmail-...
This case sounds like a classic case of a malware infection. You should try running an anti-malware tool such as Malwarebytes. The free version will perform the same scan as the paid versions and will most likely be able to clear up your problems. This tool is the pretty standard tool for removing Malware however others do exist.
(I have no affiliation ...
I was able to fix it by pasting the text into Microsoft Word, then using word's Format > Paragraph feature to remove any line spacing. Then copy/paste the fixed text back to Gmail settings signature box. Seems to be fine now.
Maybe same will work with any document editor, I'm not sure, but Word was what I had to hand.
The best way I've found to do this so far is using the Mixmax addon. It'd be ideal not to have to install an addon, particularly because of the extra bloat it adds, but it seems easy enough with this addon to ignore everything else ;)
It specifically supports Inbox (as well as vanilla Gmail), and has the exact signature option I was looking for:
It seems ...
I think it is very easy to have HTML code in Gmail signature, because I just did it.
Render your html code in browser and copy what you want to put into signature, then go to the Gmail setting and paste.
Than everything is OK.
Rather than using the signature feature in Google Inbox (which by default, always added at the bottom of the message) - you can create a mail template with your signature, and use it only when you desire, when composing new message:
As far as I know, having "rotating" logo that automatically updates on messages sent previously is not possible.
From Images Now Showing - Gmail Official Blog
Instead of serving images directly from their original external host
servers, Gmail will now serve all images through Google’s own secure
To update the logo on messages being ...
Gmail signatures are plain text with some very few formatting options. You can add color, change fonts (limited), text size (more limited), or add an image. You can't add arbitrary HTML.
However, when writing replies, Gmail should be smart enough to recognize a signature and get it out of your way. (A screen shot of what you're seeing would be helpful in ...
In Yahoo Mail,
Go to Setting (gear icon)
Click Setting to open the Setting Window.
In the window, select Writing email (on the right hand column).
Click the drop down list in Signature.
Choose Show a rich text signature
Place your cursor anywhere in the signature box that appears after your selection and right-click to open the Context Menu.
Kinda, there is a work around to do what you want, while doing the search, you can specify that results should not have some text, by using the field Doesn't have, and include in this field some text from the signatures.
or if you can also specify to search for whole sentences only, by using double quotes like this:
"my one long sentence"
so it will match ...
Not directly using Gmail signatures but you can hack one of the Gmail Labs tools.
Goto Settings, enable 'Canned Responses' and save.
Now open the compose window and type out your email signature.
Click the down arrow next to the trash icon on the compose window.
Select 'New canned response' under the Save section and name your signature.
TO use the ...
Apparently this problem is known to Google:
The known issues page lists this:
Switching signatures doesn't work in plain text
Reported 29, October
It's possible to have unique signatures in Gmail for each sending address associated with your account. Currently, switching signatures when you change the "from" address of a message only works ...