Tag Archive: Email

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Sathish Kumar V


If you’re tired of using workarounds or flat out resorting to attaching images instead of having them displayed in your email’s message body, your day just got a little brighter. Gmail is providing users with a new Labs feature allowing them to easily add in-line images from their PC or the Web – something traditional email clients have been able to do for ages. You can check the new feature out by heading to Settings > Labs tab and opting to enable “Inserting images” (toward the bottom). By enabling the feature, you’ll have a new icon on the message toolbar resembling a generic scenery image that will do the trick. Upon inserting the image you can easily resize and align it in accordance with the formatting of the rest of your message. The feature does have one itty-bitty catch that is somewhat expected: you’ll need to be using RTF mode otherwise the image won’t be seen, and for security reasons, images inserted via an URL will still require recipients to “Display images below” or “Always display images from …” to view images you embed.

If you’ve ever used Gmail through a smartphone’s web browser, you know that while it is not as sophisticated as the standalone mobile app, Google has gone great lengths to make it an easy to use service. Now it’s about to get even better, at least for two platforms, following a recent update to the web-based version of Gmail. Specifically, Gmail via web on the iPhone and Android-based phones has gotten an overhaul, with Google updating the interface to make it more functional and elaborate.



They’ve also worked to improve speed, an important concern when dealing with these devices, and extended a hand to anyone who’s ever had to make use of online apps over a flaky connection, by allowing users to compose messages or open recently read ones even if the data network is dropped or intermittent. Both BlackBerry and Android have their own standalone Gmail programs, whereas the iPhone does not. If Google can make a suitable web-based replacement, however, the company could drop standalone apps altogether and reduce development needs.