Emoji Mailer

Emoji to PC Emailer


Send 'emoji' to ANY desktop platform...
  "Emoji Mailer" is the only solution on the iPhone that can,
   or any mobile phone ever for that matter!

Stop sending this: �
  when you want to be sending this: ☺


The cool new app will not only turn them on for you, but "Emoji Mailer" lets you send those cool little critters to desktop PCs, too.


● Text editor and email sending utility
● Converts emoji to graphics and exports to OS 3 Clipboard
● Reply support through iPhone "Mail"
● One-step copying & launch "Messages" —ready for pasting
● Supports wide-keyboard, horizontal mode
● Automatic saving
● Round-trip external spell checking via Enfour's "SpellChecker" (sold separately)

Supported receiving platforms:

☛ Yes, we work with MS Outlook! ☚

Outlook (Windows)
"Mail" (MacOS, iPhone / iPod touch)
Yahoo! Mail
SquirrelMail (OSX Server's WebMail)

  etc. basically any modern desktop or webmail client
MMS phones (* limit of two emoji)

Usage notes:

To activate the "SpellChecker" checking menu item in app's preferences.

  • spell
  • spell
  • spell
  • spell
  • spell
  • spell
  • spell
  • spell

This is how the emoji will look in GMAIL

This is how the emoji will look in Outlook

History of Enfour and Emoji

It all started 20 years ago with user defined bitmap 'gaiji' characters on DOS PCs in Japan.
These were Japanese character set extensions -literally "outside characters". They could be variant forms of Japanese characters or small pictures. These became the basis of 'emoji' -literally "picture characters".

When Enfour was created 18 years ago our initial product was the world's first 'gaiji' outline font "PS GaijiKit". This included 1500 character variants, symbols and emoticons.

In 1993 Sharp introduced the Zaurus PDA which included a smaller set of 'gaiji' symbols and emoticons.

Enfour released the "UniFEP" Japanese kit for the Apple Newton in 1994. This included compatibility with the Sharp character set.

In association with Sony, Inc., Enfour developed a 'gaiji' character set for the CD-Text and MiniDisc formats. In 1996 this was officially adopted by the Japan Record Association as the "Music Gaiji" specification (RIS 506−1996) .

In 1999 DoCoMo release their "emoji" for their 'i-mode' mobile phone platform contain a large number of characters defined by Sharp and Enfour.

In 2000, Enfour released a desktop TrueType font called "Keitai Font" - 'keitai' = mobile phone)
This first opened up 'emoji' to Mac and Windows platforms.

Since then Enfour has provided Japanese 'emoji' fonts to a number of mobile phone handset manufactures including Motorola and Nokia.

© Enfour, Inc.
All rights reserved.