After quite a while, as of late the web crawler giant Google has refreshed its Gmail by developing a few changes, security highlights like the private mode now enables you to include two-factor verification and/or set expiration dates for singular messages. Not only that but Phishing alerts are also now highlighted in a much clearer way, with bold red boxes that are harder to overlook. And besides these, there is also a new Tasks integration to make your to-do lists easier to manage alongside your emails. So, it is time to enable your Gmail account with the new update and here is how you can do this.
Basically, Google is still rolling this out, but here are two ways you can follow to enable your Gmail account. The first one is PERSONAL GMAIL ACCOUNTS while the second one is G SUITE ACCOUNTS.
PERSONAL GMAIL ACCOUNTS
To enable personal Gmail account, you need to go to your Gmail account on the web and click the gear icon in the top right corner. If the update is available on your account, then you will see an option like “Try the new Gmail” on the top.
As the update is still young therefore Google has not made yet this new Gmail default for everyone, so don’t worry about that if you’re not seeing it, just keep checking back. The rollout is supposed to be global for all 1.4 billion Gmail users.
G SUITE ACCOUNTS
The second method to get the new Gmail is to have your framework administrator empower it on your G Suite account at working environment or school. Overseers ought to have the capacity to get to this as a component of their Early Adopter Program by setting off to the Admin Console and choosing to enable clients to get to the new Gmail. After the administrator has turned this on, singular records will get the “Attempt the new Gmail” choice on their records under the Settings option.
On the off chance that you at long last have the new Gmail and you find that you’d rather switch back, you can go back to the Settings option to revert to Classic Gmail.