"These changes will also be made available to users with personal Gmail accounts, so we want to make sure you're adequately prepared for questions from your G Suite users in advance of the public announcement". The new design includes some subtle elements of Google's Material Design, and a number of new features that were originally introduced for Google's Inbox overhaul of Gmail. Again taking inspiration from Google's other email app, the new Default view features inline image attachments and Drive files to quickly browse messages. G Suite is Google's cloud computing arm which also manages productivity and collaboration tools, software, and products developed by Google. It also makes use of Google's most advanced compression algorithm, using up to 40% less data to display search results. This time you are going to have the "snooze" feature that allows you to discard an email from the inbox for a certain amount of the time.
Gmail.com is soon getting its first redesign in seven years, and with that new look comes some new features.
The present Gmail for Web design is among the earliest designs of Google. This move comes as Google is set to retire its Gmail Offline Chrome app.
The new feature will likely be announced alongside Gmail's redesign for the web, which is expected to take place during Google's upcoming I/O developers conference starting May 8. G Suite customers and the regular Gmail accounts may receive the updates and some of the compatibility aspects checked out and then the rollout may happen.
Sources say that popular Chrome extensions should continue to work in the new Gmail.
"We're working on some major updates to Gmail (they're still in draft phase)", a Google spokesperson confirmed on Wednesday. Check out a few screenshots below or hit the link for more. They are no longer available to purchase directly from Google and once the sales die, support for the phones will inevitably follow it to the grave.
The design - which looked more like the mobile app - could give a clue as to how the latest update will look, writes the Verge.