This feature makes Google's machine learning smarts take a crack at guessing what you're about to type - and offering to type it for you.
It works in the background, so you just start typing an email as you normally would. It uses artificial intelligence to suggest potential words; users can hit the tab key to accept Google's recommendation.
From your greeting to your closing (and common phrases in between), Smart Compose suggests complete sentences in your emails so that you can draft them easily. That means that when you're about to email your upstairs neighbor, Gmail might just suggest "Again, I don't want to nag, but I wish you'd do your gymnastics a bit earlier (or far later) than 2AM". Whether anyone uses it or not is another question, however - I can't say I've ever added Gmail's Smart Replies, for instance, as they're too impersonal for most situations. "It can even suggest relevant contextual phrases", Google stated.
The first new feature comes in the form of smart suggestions in the image viewer.
Presidential Delegation to Embassy Opening Doesn't Include Trump
Israel claims all of Jerusalem as its "eternal and undivided" capital which it captured from Jordan in the Six Day War in 1967. Trump has left the question of his participation in the embassy opening in doubt for months, saying that he might come.
In a quick demo on stage, it appears Smart Compose is similar to the Auto Complete feature Google uses for online searches. For example, if you're writing an email on a Friday, it may suggest "Have a great weekend!" to end your message.
To enable the new Gmail, all you have to do is open up your Gmail inbox, click on the gear icon on the top right corner, then click "Try the new Gmail".
Another major new feature is that Google Photos can now recognize documents in pictures, and it will tell the user that it can automatically fix it. Next, enable "experimental access".