Inbox by Gmail launched in 2014 with the intention of fast-tracking some unique features to adventurous, mobile-first users like attachment content previews in the list view, auto-generated Smart Replies or priority tags for certain senders.
Thankfully, Google will keep Inbox plugged in through March 2019, so you at least have a healthy amount of time to get reacquainted with Gmail (Android, iOS) - which has been busily incorporating and expanding upon a number of Inbox features, such as smart replies. Same email address, same password. Instead, Inbox was meant to provide Google with an active platform that would allow them to test new features in real-time.
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Inbox began as an email experiment almost four years ago for Google. The death of Inbox is not entirely out of the blue - numerous features that made it unique have become part of Gmail over the years. What started out as an invite-only service, turned into a pretty popular email app.
The launch of the new Gmail in April was surely a sign that Inbox, Google's productivity-focused mail app, would soon meet its demise. In a post to the G Suite Updates blog, Google says that native functionality within Gmail "is easier to use and performs better" than Gmail Offline, so it's made the decision to remove the app from the Chrome Web Store on December 3. Currently, one absent feature is bundles which groups similar emails into a single block. After that, you're free to delete the Gmail Offline Chrome app and then continue forward using only Gmail for web. Let us know in the comment section below.
What do you think about Google killing support for Inbox?