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  2. Gmail - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gmail

    Gmail was integrated with Google+ in December 2011, as part of an effort to have all Google information across one Google account, with a centralized Google+ user profile. Backlash from the move caused Google to step back and remove the requirement of a Google+ user account, keeping only a private Google account without a public-facing profile ...

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  4. Comparison of webmail providers - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Comparison_of_webmail...

    Client-side encryption with email expiration, Digital signatures, Full OpenPGP inter-operability and support, Integrated account keystore, Multiple PGP keypair support, Public keyserver connection, Full reversibility and key revocation, Full email-suite, Shared mailbox and collaboration with group members Outlook.com

  5. Outlook.com - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Outlook.com

    Outlook.com is a personal information manager web app from Microsoft consisting of webmail, calendaring, contacts, and tasks services. Founded in 1996 by Sabeer Bhatia and Jack Smith as Hotmail, it was acquired by Microsoft in 1997 for an estimated $400 million and relaunched as MSN Hotmail, later rebranded to Windows Live Hotmail as part of the Windows Live suite of products.

  6. Act! CRM - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Act!_CRM

    Act! (previously known as Sage ACT! 2010–2013) is a customer relationship management (CRM) software and marketing automation software platform designed for, and used by, small and mid-sized businesses.

  7. Chromium (web browser) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Chromium_(web_browser)

    Chromium has been a Google project since its inception, and Google employees have done the bulk of the development work. Google refers to this project and the offshoot Chromium OS as "the Chromium projects", and its employees use @chromium.org email addresses for this development work. However, in terms of governance, the Chromium projects are ...

  8. Multi-factor authentication - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Multi-factor_authentication

    Multi-factor authentication (MFA; encompassing authentication, or 2FA, along with similar terms) is an electronic authentication method in which a user is granted access to a website or application only after successfully presenting two or more pieces of evidence (or factors) to an authentication mechanism: knowledge (something only the user knows), possession (something only the user has ...

  9. OpenID - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/OpenID

    OpenID is an open standard and decentralized authentication protocol promoted by the non-profit OpenID Foundation.It allows users to be authenticated by co-operating sites (known as relying parties, or RP) using a third-party identity provider (IDP) service, eliminating the need for webmasters to provide their own ad hoc login systems, and allowing users to log in to multiple unrelated ...