Smart Compose for Gmail coming to all users later this month

Smart Compose for Gmail coming to all users later this month

If it recognizes a photo of someone who is a Google contact, it can suggested sending it to the person.

One of the major announcements this year was Digital Wellbeing, an initiative to tackle tech addiction among consumers. Users can also ask Assistant to read them text messages so they can concentrate more on driving and less on phone's screen. It also gives users control to limit access to a particular app, and will grey out the app when you cross that threshold. As far as the Google Home smart speakers are concerned, they will be updated with these features when they are available. For instance, it'll recommend adjusting the color with one tap or making one section of a photo pop, like turning the background black and white while making a red jacket even brighter.

Named as Smart Compose, the new feature is very similar to the Smart Reply feature that was rolled out a few days ago.

At Google's annual I/O developer conference today (May 8), the company outlined how artificial intelligence will continue to drive innovation, including some new features coming to Google products you may already be using. Google's CEO showed a feature called Smart Compose, which is essentially an auto complete feature that runs as you type.

Later this summer, Google Assistant will be coming to Google Maps.

Users will be able to mark messages as confidential, and therefore remove options to forward, copy, download or print the emails.

AI is everywhere, but its first real impact was seen within Google Photos app past year. We've cued up the video below to show you what happened.

The battery will now use machine learning to adapt to how you use apps in order to conserve energy and have what Dave Burke, Android vice president of engineering, calls a more "consistent" battery experience.

Google Maps is once again displaying its superiority over all other competitors (ahem, Apple Maps).

Interestingly, this isn't the first AI-powered reply service that Google has brought to Gmail on the web recently. A mail sent to someone with grammatical errors would be quite embarrassing, to say the least.

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