Google finally adds image blocking to Gmail on the iPhone
The setting will let you block unwanted email tracking . The setting in question, the ability to prevent Gmail from automatically loading attached images, used to be found only on the web version of Gmail. Toggling that setting on allows Gmail to block incoming images, including invisible email trackers hiding in the body of email messages that, in most cases, will tell senders when and sometimes even where you opened the message.
Dropbox introduced Extensions last year to help mitigate the fuss of switching between apps -- the new function let users take action directly on files stored w These Extensions are available today, and Dropbox says it's planning on adding even more partner apps next year, as well as support for
While it's best to treat any spec leak skeptically, you may want to be even more skeptical of this one. Qualcomm's 700-series chips have mostly been seen in the Chinese market, and to our knowledge no US carrier has sold a phone with the Snapdragon 710.
Dropbox introducedlast year to help mitigate the fuss of switching between apps -- the new function let users take action directly on files stored within Dropbox. Now, the company has announced it's doubling the number of Extensions with 13 new and updated partner apps.
Now, you'll be able to add files to messages in Gmail, Workplace by Facebook, Microsoft Teams, Outlook,and Line Works. You can also use Vimeo to capture feedback and distribute videos, use Clipchamp and WeVideo to edit, create and publish videos, and bring media files into Canva before saving finished work back into Dropbox.
Other new partners include FreshBooks, for managing expenses, DocSend, for tracking document workflow, and Notarize, for signing and notarizing documents. These Extensions are available today, andsays it's planning on adding even more partner apps next year, as well as support for additional languages.
Dropbox's 100GB file-transfer feature is out of beta .
This summer, Dropbox introduced a new feature called Transfer as a private beta. The goal was to solve a longstanding issue with sharing files via Dropbox. For years, users have been able to share files, but changes made to the file on either the sending or receiving end would sync. That was great for collaborating, but it was less than ideal for, say, sharing files with a client. Transfer aims to solve that, and now, it's available to allTransfer allows Dropbox users to send a copy of files. Recipients won't need a Dropbox account to receive Transfers, and alterations made by recipients won't change the original file.