By Ars Technic staff January 13, 2018 7:25:23I don’t get it.
Google’s recent update to Gmail (Gmail for short) doesn’t seem to be working as expected, or at least it’s not helping with the problems it’s causing for a wide range of Gmail users.
Gmail’s update doesn’t make any major changes to the way Gmail works, but it does fix a few issues that users are having with it.
The most obvious of these is a “gsm-only” mode that has been present for some time, which basically prevents Gmail from working in any of the major mobile and desktop versions of the app.
This is great for people who can’t use GSM carriers (AT&T, Verizon, T-Mobile, Sprint, and others) or who just don’t want to worry about having their data jammed up by their mobile carriers.
But it doesn’t stop there.
The update also adds a number of new features, such as a more reliable and stable email client, new emoji support, and improved support for Windows.
This update is also rolling out to all users on desktop and mobile devices.
Google has yet to confirm exactly what these new features are, and what they’ll mean for the vast majority of Gmail’s users, but Google’s new feature-rich update is one of the more significant in the company’s history.
Gift cards, for example, are no longer supported, and it’s been a few months since anyone at Google’s product engineering team bothered to look into the issue.
The company’s previous attempt to fix this was to release a software update in December 2017, but that failed to get users to the point where they could use their Gmail account at all.
Gmails’ update appears to address this, at least in the short term, but there are a number other problems still to be resolved.
For instance, Google has confirmed that the new feature is causing a lot of users to experience a problem where their account can’t sync with their mobile phones, which means they’ll need to use an offline backup to avoid losing their Gmail data.
This doesn’t mean that Gmail won’t continue to be useful for many users, though.
As more and more users use Gmail for work and other purposes that don’t require a large amount of storage, the app is also becoming more useful as a replacement for a lot more of the data that Google itself collects.
That data includes contact and profile information, photos, and more.
This will all likely be addressed in the coming weeks.