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Google Magic Compose beta is available

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Google is finally rolling out the beta version of Magic Compose, its new messaging feature that uses artificial intelligence to help you text. but, as stated android fontHowever, the feature comes with a very big caveat: it will send up to “20 previous messages” to Google’s servers to generate suggestions, even if you’re using RCS with end-to-end encryption (E2EE).

Google lays out these terms on its Magic Compose support page, stating that it will send these messages, along with any embedded emoji, reactions, and URLs, to its servers to help its AI craft an appropriate response. The company adds that it will not send any messages with attachments, audio messages and images, but notes that “image captions and voice input may be sent”.

Google first launched E2EE on the app in 2020 and made it available for group chats late last year. Disabling the feature means third parties, not even Google, will see your messages. When using Magic Compose with E2EE will be Send your messages to Google’s servers, and the company says they still can’t read them.

Google spokesperson Justin Rende explained in more detail the edge that “conversational data used by Magic Compose is not retained” and that “the output of a suggested response once presented to the user is not retained”. Once you disable Magic Compose, Google will no longer send your messages to its servers.

If you have access to the feature, you will see a chat bubble next to the app’s message composer. From there, you can choose a suggested answer and then continue to rewrite the text using different preset styles, such as “chill”, “thriller” or “Shakespeare”. It looks like the feature is only available with RCS messages at the moment, and it’s unclear when it might support SMS/MMS.

Microsoft also introduced a similar feature in the SwiftKey keyboard app. This lets you select the Bing icon from the app’s toolbar to compose texts and emails, as well as change the tone, format, and length of suggested messages.

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