The New Gmail Is Definitely Going To Have Self-Destructing Emails

The New Gmail Is Definitely Going To Have Self-Destructing Emails

It's likely that all the new features included in Gmail and its new design will be revealed during Google I/O developer conference which starts May 8th. Similarly, the actual security offered by this concept may also be limited, as the TechCrunch report notes that there is no control mechanism preventing the user from taking a screenshot of the message.

The search engine giant has another feature up its sleeve called "confidential mode" that will allow users to limit what recipients can do with the emails you send, preventing them from being forwarded, downloaded or printed, according to another report in The Verge.

Google is expected to implement new design changes within Gmail for all users within the next couple weeks. The refreshed design will appear for Gmail users on the web, bringing it closer to the company's tweaks for Gmail on mobile devices. Google confirmed the update to The Verge last week and a leaked email about the update promises a "fresh, clean look" for Gmail with some new features, including a predictive "smart reply" feature for Gmail's web version.

We recently reported that Gmail would soon get a series of interesting new improvements and features.

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As of now, it's unknown whether the feature is going to be compatible with non-gmail users.

Here are six changes that you will see when Google launches its new look in May. This upgrade lets you share more photos, files and videos than ever before using the service. You are then given the option to choose an expiration date for the message.

Snooze an email - You tag an email with a time stamp and it disappears from your inbox and reappears at the time you've chosen. This icon will not only allow you to set an expiration date of a sent email but there's also a "Require Passcode" option that you can select if you want the recipient to confirm their identity with a passcode sent via SMS. Finally, an email can be locked behind a two-factor authentication process to ensure that only the intended recipient can read it. The default layout highlights details and attachments, comfort keeps highlights hidden, and compact is comparable to the current Gmail design.

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