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Enabling Gmail Offline in your Google Chrome browser allows you to draft messages, and monitor incoming mail when you don't have an Internet connection.

To start using Gmail Offline, click the gear icon in the upper right of your inbox, select "Settings," click the "Offline" header and select "Install Gmail Offline." In the new window, click "Add to Chrome," then confirm in the popup.

Gmail Offline will now appear in your browser's apps, which you can access at any time by clicking "Apps" in the bookmarks bar.

Then, just click the icon to access your inbox.

Choose "Allow offline mail," then click "Continue." Now, when you have Internet access, Gmail will automatically sync all your mail from the last week.

If you'd like to change how far back Google syncs your mail, click the gear icon in the app and choose whether to "Download mail" from the past "week," "2 weeks," or "month." Note that any messages you send while offline will remain in your outbox until you regain Internet access, at which point they will be sent to your recipient.

BrowserA program through which one navigates the Internet.GmailGoogle's email and contact management service.MessageA typed communication that is sent out to others.InternetA worldwide interconnection of computers and computer networks that facilitate the sharing or exchange of information among users.Click1. The pressing of a mouse pointer on a link; 2. a tracked metric of users that click on a specific element.IconA small picture or image used by websites and apps to represent a function, tool, action or location.Inbox1. An email client's primary folder that aggregates all incoming email messages; 2. a section of a Web application that houses messages sent directly to a user.AppApplication; a program or piece of software designed to complete a specific task on a specific platform.SyncA feature that keeps data in multiple locations or machines identical.BackA feature of Web browsers that lets users return to the last Web page viewed by clicking on the "back arrow," which points to the left and is typically located in the upper left hand corner of a Web browser. The keyboard shortcut for Back is typically the "Backspace" key.LikeAn endorsement of a product or service, piece of content or post. The term was made popular by Facebook and now can be found on a variety of Web applications that both use "Likes" within their own site and push them to Facebook.NoteA formattable and publishable word processing feature in Evernote that lets users quickly and easily record text and media while browsing the Web.Gmail5325Use Gmail Without Internet Access
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