EasilyDo brings its powerful Email app to Android
EasilyDo’s simply named “Email” application is one of the most popular productivity apps on iOS, because it closely resembles the look-and-feel of Apple’s default Mail app, but comes with more powerful features. Essentially, it feels like you’ve given the Mail app an upgrade. Now EasilyDo’s Email has made its way over to Android, bringing the same core functionality to a new platform, including its one-click unsubscribe to newsletters, undo send option, package tracking and automatic organization of your expenses, shopping, travel information and more.
Before launching Email, EasilyDo was best known for its smart mobile assistant for iPhone that also did things like track your shipments and organize your travel plans, among other things. But the company realized that these sort of features would make more sense in a mobile email application, rather than a standalone app.
Unlike many of the email apps on the market today, EasilyDo’s Email didn’t try to introduce a radically different user interface.
The app feels immediately familiar to iOS users. Messages are presented in the same was as in the default mail client — bolded senders followed by the subject line and preview text; blue dots to indicate unread status; timestamps to the right; plus buttons that are in the same spot.
For a minute, you might even be fooled into thinking you’re in Apple’s own Mail app.
But Email offers an expanded feature set, like the ability to snooze messages, detect and block read receipts, get real-time travel alerts, track packages, as well as dive into automatically organized folders where you can find all your email attachments, bills and receipts and entertainment bookings like tickets, among other things.
And with the recent iOS update, Email also adds Touch ID protection, a 3D Touch action widget, a one-tap add to Wallet feature for saving things like boarding passes or hotel reservations, as well as interactive notifications where you can mark incoming messages as read, reply, archive or trash them.
Source: Tech Crunch