Google reveals on its Gmail Blog that it has integrated its Google Drive service into Gmail, enabling users to share attachments of up to 10GB, 400x times larger than the previous limit. The file is stored in the cloud, and can be updated after sending. Have you ever tried to attach a file to an email only to find out it's too large to send? Now with Drive, you can insert files up to 10GB -- 400 times larger than what you can send as a traditional attachment. Also, because you’re sending a file stored in the cloud, all your recipients will have access to the same, most-up-to-date version.
Like a smart assistant, Gmail will also double-check that your recipients all have access to any files you’re sending. This works like Gmail’s forgotten attachment detector: whenever you send a file from Drive that isn’t shared with everyone, you’ll be prompted with the option to change the file’s sharing settings without leaving your email. It’ll even work with Drive links pasted directly into emails.
Google delivers Nexus 10 has 2560 x 1600 resolution and three sizes - 10/30/2012 08:17 AM
Well as we shown a couple of days ago already, Google is launching its new Nexus devices amounts to little more than a post on the company's blog. New in Google's lineup is the 10" Nexus tablet with a 2560 x 1600 pixel screen, a 4.7" Nexus 4 smartphone with a 1280 x 768 pixel resolution, and a 32GB version of the Nexus 7 tablet (with optional HSPA+).
Google demos $249 Samsung Chromebook - 10/19/2012 06:33 AM
Google demos $249 Samsung Chromebook. Google is showing the new ARM-based Samsung Chromebook, an 11.6" laptop with Google's Chrome OS.
Inside the Google data center (video) - 04/07/2009 09:56 AM
Spiotted this on on techamok today, Google provided a look inside its data center operations at the Google Data Center Efficiency Summit held Wednesday in Mountain View, Calif. The presentations inclu...
Video: Google demonstrates Android - 05/30/2008 11:11 AM
Google demonstrated its Android mobile phone software Wednesday at the Google I/O conference in San Francisco. The project, under development by Google and a number of partners in the Open Handset All...
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