Google's Redesign of Gmail to Include a 'Confidential Mode'

Google's Redesign of Gmail to Include a 'Confidential Mode'

Google's Redesign of Gmail to Include a 'Confidential Mode'

It is being revamped.

In conclusion, the new surprising Gmail feature, Confidential Mode, will permit users to encrypt their sensitive emails so they won't be accessed by third-parties.

Google Go is available today in 26 countries in Sub-Saharan Africa through the Google Play Store for devices running Android v4.3 (Jelly Bean) and above, and will come pre-installed on all Android Oreo (Go edition) devices. Immediately post the email sent, leaked images of the design have appeared at the Android Authority and The Verge.

Google is introducing "Confidential Mode" in its new Gmail design to be launched very soon. In fact, it has been there since 2011.

But while the leaked screenshots showed numerous big changes in Gmail, info about a new feature that lets users send self-destructing emails is only starting to trickle out now. It might create some rage as well among the users against the changes.

Three layouts will be offered. Also, in the aftermath of Facebook data theft scam, it became inevitable for tech companies to highlight and enhance security features.

Overall the redesign looks clean and well refined.

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The best part about the entire aspect is the addition of loads of fresh functionalities.

Gmail is all set to get a new design in the coming months.

The "snooze" button will also temporarily hide emails from user's inbox until a certain time.

As you can see, the Compose Email screenshot will have a Smart Reply option - something users of the Gmail app will be familiar with, since it launched on mobile previous year. These algorithmically-generated replies will also be available on Gmail.com.

This could make it easier to schedule meetings and check availability while emailing people.

It seems Gmail is going to be pulling a lot of ideas from Google Inbox. The system is then able to determine which frequencies at which times are most likely to correspond to a given speaker and that data is then extracted into a new isolated audio track which is nearly better than how a human would have gone about it.

Christina Bonnington is a freelance contributor for the Daily Dot covering consumer gadgets, apps, and the trends shaping the technology industry.

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