Just because Reply 3.0 has launched (to great success) doesn’t mean it’s time to rest on our laurels. Our team is still hard at work designing new features and improving old ones all of the time. The latest upgrade in our development pipeline is finally ready to be unveiled: our new and improved SalesForce integration!
Email communication is much more than just a spontaneous process and needs to be designed and organized properly to gain significant results. Join Reply webinar to explore the power of proactive outreach and the latest Reply 3.0 platform.
What if I say that Inbox feature we released on ProductHunt yesterday is not just another overall improvement? It’s high time we take a look around what Reply has become and how one feature can change it all.
Check it out any time you want and share your feedback as for its usefulness and convenience.
If you use Reply for smart sales automation, you already know the results it brings. If you missed its functionality every time you open your Gmail inbox, say no more: from now on it’s there for you. Simply download the plugin from Chrome WebStore and log into Reply sidebar to start the magic.
Reply is happy to announce being integrated with Zapier, a platform which is operated by hundreds of services. This means that now Reply users can integrate their Reply accounts with Slack, Trello, HipChat, Pipdriver, MailChimp and other 300 services having 0 skills in programming.
You simply specify what data you want to sync within your everyday workflow applications, set up automatic triggers and save lots of time and effort by managing data directly.
When it goes about short cold email example, rarely can it be related to being “twittable cold emails”. Of course, there is no sense in writing small cold email that takes up to 140 characters including saying hello and goodbye. But, if we take the “twittability” feature for being as brief and sensible as possible, we would find a whole bunch of great templates that would only mean you respect your prospect’s time and value their attention enough to not overload them with unnecessary information and page-long introduction.