Introduction to Gmail
Gmail is one of the most popular email applications. Gmail is a free email service developed by Google. Users can access Gmail on the web and use third-party programs that synchronize its content. Companies often create an enterprise account on Google using their URL, which means they will have a customized handle such as @yourcompany.com.
Beyond sending and receiving mail, Gmail allows you to organize and pre-plan your emails meticulously. Robust Artificial Intelligence powers Gmail, so it will remind you to reply to emails that seem essential and use a predictive text feature when drafting an email.
Gmail has extremely powerful tools that allow users to filter, file, and import emails quickly. The built-in chat client and a plethora of extensions make it even easy to customize to one’s needs.
There are multiple options for different inbox configurations to best suit the needs of that particular use. For instance, you can have separate inboxes for your most important emails.
Gmail has a separate pricing option available for those who don’t want the full functionality of Google Workspace. It costs $5 per user per month for 30GB of storage and $10/user/month for unlimited storage. The 15GB is sufficient for substantial day-to-day, email-only usage for several years
Comparable Applications:Outlook: a solid replacement of Gmail by Microsoft that is easier to access in many countries where Google is restricted, such as China.
AOL: the old school original email that was once the most popular email service
ProtonMail: for those who want data privacy over platform convenience, this is a popular service with people who need to handle sensitive information and avoid unnecessary surveillance