Suggested Sharing Introduced At I/O 2017 Keynote

Alain Brian
Mai 18, 2017

One new feature, called Suggested Sharing, uses software to make recommendations about which photos to share and with whom, based on who is in the photos and who you tend to communicate with in the Google Photos app and in Gmail.

Google Photos got Suggested Sharing and Shared Libraries for instance. If you have forgotten that Google exists to collate your entire life, then Google pointedly reminded you today with some new features for Google Photos. If you're at an event with a bunch of people, and have taken pictures of a lot of those people, and Google Photos recognizes those people, it will suggest photos that you might want to share.

You've opened your heart, now open your photo library. So once someone else has assigned you as a "partner" in the sharing process, you will have access to new images taken by the other person, as soon as they have taken the images. You can review who its chosen if you want, or just hit send and those people will get an invite to that specific gallery. They can even set them to appear right in their main photo library stream.

With all the people who will be now sharing photos with you, Google also wanted to provide you with a new way to store them too. We'll bring photo books to more countries soon. Photos will select some of the best photos and arrange them.

You can make adjustments, then place an order which arrives a few days later. If your friend Brad is in the photo, for instance, Google Photos will suggest that you send the photo to him so that he knows how silly he looked at the pool party last Saturday.

For the price of $9.99, Google will produce a 20-page softcover book, while $19.99 will buy people a hardcover book.

Using its Knowledge Graph, Google cannot only identify the objects contained within a given picture or video but also other traits, such as a person's facial expressions and their surroundings. Google Photos is one of the earliest ones out the gate. This is a constant, very friendly reminder that Google is scanning every single photo you put into Google Photos and learning about you.

Interestingly, he said the new features won't deepen Google's understanding of the social connections among users. But the cool part is: this feature applies in virtually all sorts of situations, so you can rest assured that you have snaps from different sources in one massive library.

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