<%@LANGUAGE = VBSCRIPT%> <html>
' Create the JMail message Object
set msg = Server.CreateOBject( "JMail.Message" )
' Set logging to true to ease any
' And set silent to true as we wish to handle our errors ourself
msg.Logging = true
msg.silent = true
' Most mailservers require a valid email
' for the sender
msg.From = "email@example.com"
msg.FromName = "My Realname"
' Next we have to add some recipients.
' The addRecipients method can be used multiple times.
' Also note how we skip the name the second time, it
' is as you see optional to provide a name.
msg.AddRecipient "recipient@hisDomain.com", "His
' The subject of the message
msg.Subject = "How you doin?"
' The body property is both read and write.
' If you want to append text to the body you can
' use JMail.Body = JMail.Body & "Hello world! "
' or you can use JMail.AppendText "Hello World! "
' which in many cases is easier to use.
' Note the use of vbCrLf to add linebreaks to our email
msg.Body = "Hello Jim" & vbCrLf & vbCrLf &
"How's it going? ..."
' There.. we have now succesfully created
' Now we can either send the message or save it
' as a draft in a Database.
' To save the message you would typicly use the
' Message objects Text property
' to do something like this:
' SaveMessageDraft( msg.Text )
' Note that this function call is only an
' example. The function does not exist by
' default, you have to create it yourself.
' To send the message, you use the Send()
' method, which takes one parameter that
' should be your mailservers address
' To capture any errors which might occur,
' we wrap the call in an IF statement
if not msg.Send("mail.myDomain.net" ) then
& msg.log & "</pre>"
Response.write "Message sent
' And we're done! the message has been