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  2. Google Account - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Google_Account

    A Google Account is required for Gmail, Google Hangouts, Google Meet and Blogger. Some Google products do not require an account, including Google Search, YouTube, Google Books, Google Finance and Google Maps. However, an account is needed for uploading videos to YouTube and for making edits in Google Maps.

  3. 20% Project - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/20%_Project

    Google's email service ‘Gmail’ was created by the developer Paul Buchheit on his 20% time. In his project "Caribou", Buchheit used his knowledge from university software experience to create the service. The freedom to use his time in such a way allowed him to ultimately develop a fundamental Google service.

  4. Email tracking - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Email_tracking

    Email tracking is a method for monitoring the delivery of email messages to the intended recipient. Most tracking technologies use some form of digitally time-stamped record to reveal the exact time and date that an email was received or opened, as well as the IP address of the recipient.

  5. Email attachment - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Email_attachment

    As an example, when Google's Gmail service increased its arbitrary limit to 25MB it warned that: "you may not be able to send larger attachments to contacts who use other email services with smaller attachment limits". Also note that all these size limits are based, not on the original file size, but the MIME-encoded copy.

  6. Google Dashboard - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Google_Dashboard

    For example, Dashboard will show appointments on the Google Calendar, messages in the Gmail inbox, recently shared or viewed documents from Google Docs, and status in Google Chat, among other updates.

  7. Outlook.com - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Outlook.com

    Outlook.com is a personal information manager web app from Microsoft consisting of webmail, calendaring, contacts, and tasks services. Founded in 1996 by Sabeer Bhatia and Jack Smith as Hotmail, it was acquired by Microsoft in 1997 for an estimated $400 million and relaunched as MSN Hotmail, later rebranded to Windows Live Hotmail as part of the Windows Live suite of products.

  8. Google Now - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Google_Now

    Google Now displays cards with information pulled from the user's Gmail account, such as flight information, package tracking information, hotel reservations and restaurant reservations (as long as the Gmail account is not a Google Workspace account). Other additions were movies, concert, stock, and news cards based on the users' location and ...

  9. AOL Mail - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/AOL_Mail

    Mail and Gmail. The service launched in May 2005 under the name AIM Mail, with 2 gigabytes of mail storage and tightly integrated with AOL Instant Messenger (AIM). It is based on technology from MailBlocks, which AOL acquired in 2004. From August 2006, AOL became entirely free of charge for broadband users.