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  2. Gmail - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gmail

    Gmail is a free email service provided by Google.As of 2019, it had 1.5 billion active users worldwide. A user typically accesses Gmail in a web browser or the official mobile app.

  3. Google Account - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Google_Account

    A Google Account is required for Gmail, Google Hangouts, Google Meet and Blogger. Some Google products do not require an account, including Google Search, YouTube, Google Books, Google Finance and Google Maps. However, an account is needed for uploading videos to YouTube and for making edits in Google Maps.

  4. Comparison of webmail providers - Wikipedia

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

    Gmail: Yes Yes (POP3, IMAP) SSL/TLS supported SMTP restricted: Yes (POP3 only) Google Talk beta , AOL Instant Messenger: Via Google Workspace, premium plans only HTML/ JavaScript/ AJAX: Yes Yes, including .exe files in zip files Yes, limited. Feature restricted to preconfigured addresses. Addresses not registered in advance with Gmail are blocked.

  5. Grammarly - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Grammarly

    The issue report said that "any website can login to grammarly.com as you and access all your documents and other data." A few hours after being notified of the vulnerability, Grammarly released an update to fix the issue, which the Google researcher described as "a really impressive response time." Despite the severity of the bug, Grammarly ...

  6. 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 ...

  7. 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 ...

  8. 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.

  9. Google Authenticator - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Google_Authenticator

    Google Authenticator is a software-based authenticator by Google that implements two-step verification services using the Time-based One-time Password Algorithm (TOTP; specified in RFC 6238) and HMAC-based One-time Password algorithm (HOTP; specified in RFC 4226), for authenticating users of software applications.