Gmail Redesign to Roll Out to All in July

Gmail Redesign to Roll Out to All in July

Ok, it may not be a free new auto, but on Monday, Google announced that its massively updated new Gmail would launch to general availability (GA) in July. The default version of the design, which is joined by "comfortable" and "compact" options, makes certain things like attachments stand out better.

And around 12 weeks after the launch of new Gmail, those who opted out will be automatically migrated to the new experience, and they won't be able to opt out then. Next month, G Suite admins can either shift everyone to the new Gmail immediately, or let each employee decide whether they want to change. But we see no reason why normal Gmail users would be excluded.

There's no word, though, on whether these changes will apply to regular users of Gmail.

Google has introduced an "early adopter programme (EAP)" for its newly designed Gmail with features like Gmail offline and nudging.

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The 21-year-old was involved in full training on Monday in their Austria camp and is expected to start against the Czechs in Vienna.

Among other visual addition an additional, collapsable side-panel has been added to the right-hand screen of Gmail, integrating Google' G Suite apps in one handy taskbar.

That all sounds a bit more complicated than necessary, but the main gist here is: chances are you'll get access to the new Gmail next month and if you hate it, you can still opt out for a bit longer.

Gmail will be getting a brand new update next month, as Google roll out a bunch of new features.

Twelve weeks after the general availability rollout (so at some point in October), Google will remove the opt-out option. Here's how to use the Gmail improvements, which are ready now.

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