OS X 10.10 Yosemite: Mail overview

OS X 10.10 Yosemite brings many new features relating to the system interface, but also to its native applications. Rather logical, that's for sure, but we should not shy away from our pleasure. No, and after Safari , the time has come to take a serious look at the new version of Mail , and all the improvements it offers. And again, a video will be there for you to see a little more.

Disclaimer: This video was shot on the first beta of the system. Many things are therefore likely to change in the weeks and months to come. Needless to say, this also applies to software provided by Apple.

Os X 10 10 Yosemite Mail Overview

Mail, like all the other applications installed on the system, takes advantage of the new interface imagined by Jony Ive and his cronies. On the program, no big upheavals to predict, but more stripped-down visuals and a pretty translucent sidebar as a bonus.

Bar which will bring together all our files, and all our boxes, of course.

No, in reality, the new features brought by the new version of Mail mainly affect attachments and sending messages. First point and not the least, the program will allow you to send attachments of up to 5 GB. Be careful, however, because the file will not be directly attached to the message, in reality it will be sent to iCloud and our message will contain a simple link pointing to it.

Having no large files on my test machine, I didn't have a chance to test this feature and so you won't see it in the video that follows.

The situation is quite different with the new annotation tool , a very practical tool which should be of particular interest to all professionals who use their box on a daily basis. By attaching an image to our message, we can effectively access a special bar grouping together several distinct tools. One for pasting text, another for creating shapes and so on.

As you will see in my getting started video, I saw quite a few bugs with this feature on my MacBook Air. The joys of beta versions, in short. And at the same time, I should perhaps have taken the time to repatriate my emails before shooting the sequence, eh.

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OS X 10.10 Yosemite brings many new features relating to the system interface, but also to its native applications. Rather logical, that's for sure, but we should not shy away from our pleasure. No, and after Safari , the time has come to take a serious look at the new version of Mail , and all the improvements it offers. And again, a video will be there for you to see a little more.

Disclaimer: This video was shot on the first beta of the system. Many things are therefore likely to change in the weeks and months to come. Needless to say, this also applies to software provided by Apple.

Os X 10 10 Yosemite Mail Overview

Mail, like all the other applications installed on the system, takes advantage of the new interface imagined by Jony Ive and his cronies. On the program, no big upheavals to predict, but more stripped-down visuals and a pretty translucent sidebar as a bonus.

Bar which will bring together all our files, and all our boxes, of course.

No, in reality, the new features brought by the new version of Mail mainly affect attachments and sending messages. First point and not the least, the program will allow you to send attachments of up to 5 GB. Be careful, however, because the file will not be directly attached to the message, in reality it will be sent to iCloud and our message will contain a simple link pointing to it.

Having no large files on my test machine, I didn't have a chance to test this feature and so you won't see it in the video that follows.

The situation is quite different with the new annotation tool , a very practical tool which should be of particular interest to all professionals who use their box on a daily basis. By attaching an image to our message, we can effectively access a special bar grouping together several distinct tools. One for pasting text, another for creating shapes and so on.

As you will see in my getting started video, I saw quite a few bugs with this feature on my MacBook Air. The joys of beta versions, in short. And at the same time, I should perhaps have taken the time to repatriate my emails before shooting the sequence, eh.

1 Shares
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