SMS Notify! Obsolete Version

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Revision as of 12:46, 10 June 2008 by imported>Ddrake (International Calls)
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Send SMS Text Messages to any mobile telephone device without developing your own software, maintaining servers or paying for SMS Gateways.

General Information

SMS Notify! - Product Page.

Preferred Phone Number Format (USA)

  • 1 + NPA + NXX + XXXX
  • 1 + (Area Code) + Number

Example

  • (1 + 757 + 544 + 9510) = 17575449510

International Calls

International call syntax outside of United States is detailed below. Demos are not allowed for international calls. If you would like to use our SMS Notify! for international text messaging or demo, then please review our pricing below and call us at (757)544-9510.

  • 011 + Country Code + Number (Ex. 011 + 7 + 3331112222 = 01173331112222)

Supported Countries

Sign up for a license Key

All Volume Customers

Contact Us to test this product with a license key

Pricing

Pricing

Responses

Response Messaging: $0.01 for each transaction (per number)

International Pricing Surcharge

The international surcharge is $0.25 for each transaction (per number) plus the transaction rate, and the surcharge for each response is $0.15 plus the response rate.

Example

  • 1 international transaction = ($0.07 + $0.25 =) $0.32
  • 1 international transaction with response = ($0.07 + $0.25 + $0.01 + $0.15 =) $0.48

Developer/Tester Information

Sample Application(s)


Other Sample Code

Disclaimer

Please review the Telephone Consumer Protection Act of 1991 (TCPA), which can be found at the following link(s).

Telemarketing Policy

47 U.S.C. §227

This prohibition for text calls, including SMS messages sent to wireless phone numbers. While it might be argued that that the SMPP protocol is not an automatic telephone dialing system, this is still a legal gray area. The intent of the TCPA was to make sure that consumers expressly consent to automated calls or messages sent to wireless devices given that consumers may be charged to receive such calls or messages. The key again is the notion of “express written consent”, which, in the case of text messaging, means some sort of opt-in proof.