Google highlights two groups who could find the feature helpful: those on deadlines and people who speak English as a second language - the feature only supports English now.
"We're introducing new spelling and grammar correction capabilities for Gmail to help you compose emails quickly with confidence", Gmail states in a Tuesday post. The feature is enabled by default, too, by the way. The new addition od spell and grammar check will trigger as soon as a user starts writing an email. The new capabilities will trigger ones you start typing a message and will use artificial intelligence to make smarter spell-check suggestions while detecting potential grammar issues at the same time.
Google Docs has had this facility as an option for a while, but rolling it out to the entire G Suite, and most specifically GMail is a big step. Clicking this identified error will change it to the suggested correction. "Common spelling mistakes" will be rectified without users having to click anything. You can find out more on how it works here.
Maria Sharapova to take on Serena Williams in US Open first round
He is followed by Austrian Dominic Thiem , Russia's Daniil Medvedev and Germany's Alexander Zverev . Djokovic is the top seed in the men's draw.
Junior Agogo: Former Ghana worldwide dies at age 40
Liberty Professionals wrote: "We are saddened by the news of the demise of former Black Stars forward, Junior Agogo ". On the worldwide scene, he had won 26 caps for Ghana and was the country's star at the 2008 Africa Cup of Nations .
Pats' Chung indicted on felony charge
Since then, it has been confirmed that the person given the indictment is, in fact, Patrick Chung of the New England Patriots. New England Patriots strong safety Patrick Chung has been indicted in New Hampshire on a charge of cocaine possession.
Spelling errors will be highlighted with a red underline, and changes that are automatically made will be highlighted with a grey underline so that users can be aware of automatic changes made.
When a grammar mistake is made, a squiggly blue line will appear under the phrase as you write it. Office users will be familiar with this experience. (You can turn it off by following the steps here.) Right now, it's being gradually rolled out over the next 15 days.