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Google Testing Self Destructing Email For Gmail

15 Abril 2018
Google Testing Self Destructing Email For Gmail

Called Maven, the programme applies AI and machine learning to the job of classifying objects in surveillance footage, but Google responded to the employee petition saying that the technology was intended to save lives and save people from having to do highly tedious work.

The price for Google Home in India is Rs 9,999 and that of Google Home Mini is Rs, 4,499. It still trails Amazon's Echo but is far ahead of Apple's HomePod and has gained a lot of capabilities since its launch, thanks to the constant improvements to Google Assistant. The company has said it's "exploring opportunities" to use the feature in products. The last part is particularly interesting. However, Google might have found a fix for that struggle. The new gadget boasts a high-end design and top features, and looks like it is going to create quite an impact on the tech landscape. Better yet, you can set scenes and schedules that will turn on the connected devices at the time of your choosing.

Yesterday, Google confirmed a major redesign for Gmail was on the way. As the company is slowly phasing out Chrome Apps, Google will now be using standard web technologies to let your browser store your data. The team then created virtual "parties" that included background noise in order to train the AI to isolate those multiple voices into distinct audio tracks.

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

Google did not reveal any sales graph and analytics related to Google Pixel C tablet until the two years of its release.

The new Gmail also lets you choose between a few different display modes.

If you want to know what to expect with your Lost in Space viewing experience, check out the review on our sister site DGiT. From Google Home, you can ask the system the status of your door and open or close it with only a command.

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.