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The responsive builder is a great way for users to build quick and reliable landing pages, with lots of flexibility in structure and templates offered.  It's really easy to use, surprisingly intuitive, and the code output is decent. But it does have its limitations.


There are two tiny things that I would expect to set on any web page: the page title and the shortcut icon, known as a "favicon". These are used in bookmarks, in browser window title bars, and in the case of search engines, the page link text.


Each one is just one line of HTML, and it boggled my mind that neither is available as a standard setting, nor can you use the "Additional Meta Tags" box to add them - both <title> and <link> tags are stripped out when you save.


Fortunately, all is not lost - both of these can be set with one of these workarounds:

  • a Custom Code block - except the favicon does not show up in Chrome
  • a small piece Javascript in the page settings - except the page title doesn't show up in search engines


How to Do It:

Open any landing page created using one of the orangey-pink responsive templates.


... with a Custom Code block

This is the better option if how search engines list your page is important to you. Note that visitors using Chrome will not see your custom icon in their bookmarks or browser window.

  1. Drag the Custom Code content block from the Design Components toolbar to the top of your responsive page.
  2. Click on it to select it and open its editor, and paste in the following code:
<title>Page Title - Site Name</title>
<link rel="shortcut icon" type="image/x-icon" href="" />
  1. Change the title text and favicon link as needed
  2. In the Padding section of the toolbar on the left, set the padding on all sides to 0.
  3. Click "Save"


... with a piece of Javascript

This is the better option if how your visitors see your page is most important to you, and you aren't worried about how search engines will list your page.

  1. Click on the cog icon to open the Landing Page Settings tab, and scroll down to the last section - Code and Tracking.
  2. If you don't already have any custom Javascript added to your page, click on the "Add" button under the "Additional Javascript" box. (Otherwise, it'll say "Edit")
  3. Paste the following code into the popup editor:
window.onload = function(){
    // Set title
    var title = document.createElement('title');
    title.innerHTML = "Page Title - Site Name";
    // Set favicon
    var favicon = document.createElement('link');
    favicon.type = 'image/x-icon';
    favicon.rel = 'shortcut icon';
    favicon.href = '';
  1. Replace the blue text in line 4 with your desired page title, and the blue text in line 10 with your favicon url.
  2. Click "Apply", and save your page.


If you have other custom Javascript which includes a window.onload function call, you will need to combine them - just paste lines 2-11 immediately after the start of your window.onload function.


... with a bit of both!

What if you want your visitors to see your custom icon AND search engines to list your page with a useful page title? You can use both!

  1. Add the Custom Code block as above.
  2. Add the Javascript snippet as above, but delete lines 2-5.


What about Custom HTML landing pages?

I see occasional questions on Topliners about it, so it makes sense to collect all the related information together in one place. HTML landing pages can use the standard HTML tags as in the Custom Code block above, but in the right place in the HTML - inside the <head> tag. No workarounds needed!


Just add the following lines of code inside your page's <head></head> tag, and edit accordingly.

<title>Page Title - Site Name</title>
<link rel="shortcut icon" type="image/x-icon" href="" />



I hope this is useful for others!

Motiva AI's intelligent touchpoint frequency management for Eloqua

One of the key variables in campaign design is how often you send emails. Send too much email too often, and bad things follow.

  • Unsubscribes go up
  • IP, domain, and spam reputation damage
  • Risk to your brand increases, and customer trust erodes.


Not good! But how much is too much email? And for whom?


We're releasing a new smart Frequency Management feature in Motiva AI along with some advanced analytics that help you:


1) Control sending at a global level,

2) override this when you have to on a campaign basis, and

3) understand the response behaviors in your population so you develop a sense of where your tradeoffs are in email send frequency.


To use it, just set a limit for emails in a single week, and Motiva AI will take care of the rest. Whatever you set here will control all Motiva AI intelligent canvas steps. So if you have a stoplight program or other limits in place for existing Eloqua email steps, they won't be affected.


Screen Shot 2019-03-11 at 12.54.51.png

You will also be able to tell Motiva in what priority order to evaluate and execute active campaigns. Drag to sort campaigns into descending order of priority as needed.


Screen Shot 2019-04-08 at 15.14.28.png


Motiva AI can even suggest a reasonable frequency setting based on your contacts' behavior across all campaigns.


Finally, we're noodling on some Motiva Intelligent Analytics to help you understand behavior and frequency tradeoffs from your contacts' history:


Screen Shot 2019-04-26 at 5.32.38 PM.png


This frequency management feature sets the stage for further Motiva AI learning in the future - building on our learning over personalized messaging optimization, segments and audiences, send time, and more. Have a go for yourself here:

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