You probably already know about Gmail, but are you aware of Google’s new Inbox by Gmail? Inbox is Google’s modern mail service and it’s what Gmail should have become long ago. If you use Gmail, you should definitely check out Inbox. Or maybe not? Now Google has updated its Gmail mail service with many of Inbox’s features, all while remaining true to Gmail’s philosophy. In order to help you decide whether you want to use Inbox by Gmail or the new Gmail, read ahead to find out everything you need to know about the features and possibilities of the two options.
As we have become deeply involved with Google as a company, and we are now an official G Suite reseller, my openness towards alternatives to Apple has increased. Now it’s the Google Pixelbook’s turn to compete with my MacBook. I wrote down my experiences in chronological order – a Chromebook experiment diary.
On my way to the Google Cloud Summit in Munich on December 6, 2017, I jotted down some thoughts about both Google and Microsoft. Partly to take stock and partly to work out a convincing way to explain to companies why Microsoft isn’t the only – nor the best – option, and that they should instead consider working with Google and G Suite.
Google is well known for its simpler apps for Gmail and Google Docs, but it has a great deal more to offer in the business context, especially for freelancers and small to medium businesses.
Any plan to quickly compare G Suite and Office 365 is doomed to fail from the outset. In my experience, the two products cannot be compared with a simple table and a checklist of functions. But I have attempted to give you a good broad comparison in this post!
I gave you a brief overview of the basic features of the Google App Maker in my previous post, and now I want to look at the scripting possibilities. The App Maker supports the creation of both client and server scripts.
App Maker is a browser-based development tool to create and deliver custom applications for Google G Suite both easily and reliably. Google calls the App Maker a “low-code tool”. In fact, you don’t necessarily need a developer; most of the work is done via intuitive interfaces with the tool providing useful guidance.