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The update includes a new design, feature set, and technology stack, as well as a new subscription plan for desktop and mobile called Yahoo Mail Pro.
The news is part of several changes ahead for Yahoo, under its new corporate parent – Oath, the combination of Yahoo and AOL (which also owns Tech Crunch) – all of which are now operated by Verizon.
In addition, the new product reduces the memory used by the browser, is more reliable, more accessible, and is built in a way that will allow its developers to be more agile in terms of updates and other pushes.
For Yahoo Mail users, however, these changes will be under-the-hood, and not necessarily noticed beyond an overall sense that the app seems quicker.
Or, you could just hit Bing, since a large percentage of Yahoo's search results actually come from Microsoft's engine.
Following its Verizon acquisition, Yahoo today is rolling out a revamped and rebuilt Mail application for its 225 million monthly active users.
Here’s the old product: And here’s the new one: Items in the new inbox have more spacing in between them, which makes it feel less cluttered, but is not ideal for those who receive a large number of emails.
The app can now be personalized with new colorful themes, introduces stationary, and email writers can use the emoji set that Twitter open sourced in their messages.
Yahoo Mail Pro discounts the ad-free product by for annual subscribers to .99 per year, and introduces a monthly option of .49/month.
Yahoo says its optimizations have been able to reduce its Java Script and CSS footprint by 50 percent, compared with the earlier desktop product, which means the app will launch much faster.
Search and reading messages is also faster, as a result.
There are three main parts to the Yahoo Mail revamp, beginning with a rebuilt front-end tech stack, that now leverages open source technologies like React, Redux, Node.js, react-intl, and others.
The goal, here, is to be able to deliver a Yahoo Mail service that’s faster to launch, and generally better for low-bandwidth and international users, in particular.
Thinking about how much you'd like to try Yahoo's search engine instead of Google or even Bing?