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Other updates include a Confidential mode, which allows the sender to set an expiration date for a sensitive message or to revoke it entirely, integrated rights management and two-factor authentication.
In the April 2018 update the spam filtering banners got a redesign, with bigger and bolder lettering.
On April 1, 2005, the first anniversary of Gmail, the limit was doubled to two gigabytes of storage.
Georges Harik, the product management director for Gmail, stated that Google would "keep giving people more space forever." Users can buy additional storage, shared among Gmail, Google Drive and Google Photos, through a monthly subscription plan.
The Gmail Labs feature, introduced on June 5, 2008, allows users to test new or experimental features of Gmail.
The Gmail user interface initially differed from other webmail systems with its focus on search and conversation threading of emails, grouping several messages between two or more people onto a single page, an approach that was later copied by its competitors.
Google has stated that email users must "necessarily expect" their emails to be subject to automated processing, and claims that the service refrains from displaying ads next to potentially sensitive messages, such as those mentioning race, religion, sexual orientation, health, or financial statements.
In June 2017, Google announced the upcoming end to the use of contextual Gmail content for advertising purposes, relying instead on data gathered from use of its other services.
Gmail's user interface designer, Kevin Fox, intended users to feel as if they were always on one page and just changing things on that page, rather than having to navigate to other places.
Gmail's interface also makes use of 'labels' (tags) – that replace the conventional folders and provide a more flexible method of organizing email; filters for automatically organizing, deleting or forwarding incoming emails to other addresses; and importance markers for automatically marking messages as 'important'.