If you’ve been feeling plagued by the heap of emails in your Gmail account then there may be a good news for you.
Search giant Google has once again tried to woo its users by revitalizing its webmail service Gmail, which made debut in 2004.
Google has introduced a free mobile app ‘Inbox’, which the company believes will one day replace today’s Gmail.
The new mobile application promises better organizing of all your mails.
The application is now available by invitation on Apple’s iOS, smartphones running Google’s Android operating system and on the Google’s Chrome web browser.
Currently, the tech giant is entertaining a limited number of invitations in order to try the new service ‘Inbox’. But, the enthusiastic Gmail users can request Google for the new email organizing app with an invite through firstname.lastname@example.org.
Inbox app, which is developed by the Gmail team, intends to coexist and not replace the flagship email product of the Google.
Inbox’s key feature ‘Assists’ intends to directly integrate the real-time updates from the internet into email.
The original itinerary will be highlighted by an emailed flight itinerary. Besides it will also show real-time status updates during your flights.
Some of the other Inbox features include new twists on options that may be very familiar to users of Gmail. It has a ‘Bundles’ option that will automatically group similar messages like receipts and allow the user to swipe them all away at one go. Besides, the user can also create custom message bundles.
The Inbox will also offer the users with the accessibility of important factual details of a message, including flight status, think phone numbers, images and attachments, which will be available without actually opening the message. In simpler terms, the users can see such factual details of mails in a similar way as they see an email’s subject line without opening the complete email.
Inbox will also integrate the Google Now reminders, allowing users to create their own reminders. The user can also snooze messages and set them to appear later at a given time, day or location.