There Might Be A New Self-Destructing Message Feature In The Gmail Revamp

There Might Be A New Self-Destructing Message Feature In The Gmail Revamp

There Might Be A New Self-Destructing Message Feature In The Gmail Revamp

Citing a Defense One article, the report said that Google Cloud chief Diane Greene this week hosted a Town Hall at which she assured employees of new ethical standards for the company.

Additions may include a "snooze" feature and automatically generated "smart reply" suggestions already available in Google's mobile email apps, according to a report from Android Authority.

Google's upcoming Gmail redesign could come with security features that ensure only the right person can view an e-mail-and only for a specific period of time. There are also three new layouts that users can choose from: default view that highlights attachments, a comfortable view that doesn't, and a compact view for those who still want to maintain the current one. The Verge notes, though, that recipients will still be able to take screenshots or photos of these confidential emails.

Therefore, Gmail will allow you to encrypt certain sensitive emails.

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Further, Gmail will also ask the recipient to punch in an SMS passcode in order to confirm their identity, before the recipient is being allowed to see the email.

Additionally, when viewing a confidential email, Google reportedly disables the ability to copy or print anything in the email - though as the images in TechCrunch's story prove, there's nothing stopping someone from taking a screenshot or even a picture with a nearby smartphone. They then added virtual noises mimicking a crowd, all playing at the same time, to teach the system to separate multiple audio tracks into different parts so it could learn to differentiate between each sound.

"We're working on some major updates to Gmail (they're still in draft phase)".

"We need a bit more time to compose ourselves, so can't share anything yet-archive this for now, and we'll let you know when it's time to hit send". In plain English - or at least as plain as highly-technical talk can get - such word vectors help computers like Google's revolutionary, world-popular search engine understand phrases and chains of words that web users enter into its interface. And as a recipient, you'll have a clear idea of when these messages will "self-destruct".

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