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Google Messages Magic Compose feature is rolling out to beta testers

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Are you ready to put the Google Messages Magic Compose feature to use while texting? Whether you are ready or not, this feature is already in beta testing (for Google One subscribers in the US) and will arrive in the global audience in a matter of time. Google will use this feature to reimagine how you chat with your family and friends using RCS messaging.

This new messaging power brings the capabilities of the Bard AI model to your chatting experience. With it, the Google Messages app will do more than offer reply suggestions during chats. It’d be able to compose messages for you in different styles depending on your choice.

This sounds like a very interesting feature to put to use while chatting with friends using RCS messages. Enough of typing all messages by yourself, you can simply use the Google Messages Magic Compose feature to reply to messages. But are there any side effects of letting this AI-powered feature do the texting for you?

Details on the Google Messages Magic Compose that is currently in beta testing

At the Google I/O event that took place a few weeks ago, this new messaging feature took the spotlight. Google showed how this feature can be put to use while texting with family and friends. One intriguing aspect of this feature is that it can rewrite replies as song lyrics while users chat with others.

Only those that use RCS messages while chatting via the Google Message app will be able to access this feature. It will appear as a pencil icon, accessible when a user taps the chat bubble icon within the typing space. This will pull up the smart reply feature that is already available to RCS messaging users.

The Google Messages Magic Compose can rewrite messages in up to seven styles. Depending on what a user wants, they can get their replies rewritten in the following styles: Remix, Excited, Chill, Shakespeare, Lyrical, Formal, and Short. These styles can help spice up the way our replies sound to the person reading them.

Users can choose between a ton of rewritten responses for all styles for the one that best fits the conversation. While chatting with a colleague, the Formal style will be a great choice. But while chatting with a literature lecturer, the Shakespeare style might just get you some extra grades.

However, some concerns using this feature will deactivate the end-to-end encryption (E2EE) of Google Messages chats. This is because Google’s server will need to access most of your last messages to get the context of the conversation and then offer a response. If true, this will be a threat to user privacy, but for now, there is no official statement regarding how safe using this feature is.

Would you risk your safety and let Bard AI reply to messages for you, or would you type messages yourself, hence ensuring the privacy of your chats? Whatever choice you make, it is important to know that this feature is already in the beta testing phase (for Google One subscribers in the US). It will roll out globally in the coming weeks via an update to the Google Messages app.


Are you ready to put the Google Messages Magic Compose feature to use while texting? Whether you are ready or not, this feature is already in beta testing (for Google One subscribers in the US) and will arrive in the global audience in a matter of time. Google will use this feature to reimagine how you chat with your family and friends using RCS messaging.

This new messaging power brings the capabilities of the Bard AI model to your chatting experience. With it, the Google Messages app will do more than offer reply suggestions during chats. It’d be able to compose messages for you in different styles depending on your choice.

This sounds like a very interesting feature to put to use while chatting with friends using RCS messages. Enough of typing all messages by yourself, you can simply use the Google Messages Magic Compose feature to reply to messages. But are there any side effects of letting this AI-powered feature do the texting for you?

Details on the Google Messages Magic Compose that is currently in beta testing

At the Google I/O event that took place a few weeks ago, this new messaging feature took the spotlight. Google showed how this feature can be put to use while texting with family and friends. One intriguing aspect of this feature is that it can rewrite replies as song lyrics while users chat with others.

Only those that use RCS messages while chatting via the Google Message app will be able to access this feature. It will appear as a pencil icon, accessible when a user taps the chat bubble icon within the typing space. This will pull up the smart reply feature that is already available to RCS messaging users.

The Google Messages Magic Compose can rewrite messages in up to seven styles. Depending on what a user wants, they can get their replies rewritten in the following styles: Remix, Excited, Chill, Shakespeare, Lyrical, Formal, and Short. These styles can help spice up the way our replies sound to the person reading them.

Users can choose between a ton of rewritten responses for all styles for the one that best fits the conversation. While chatting with a colleague, the Formal style will be a great choice. But while chatting with a literature lecturer, the Shakespeare style might just get you some extra grades.

However, some concerns using this feature will deactivate the end-to-end encryption (E2EE) of Google Messages chats. This is because Google’s server will need to access most of your last messages to get the context of the conversation and then offer a response. If true, this will be a threat to user privacy, but for now, there is no official statement regarding how safe using this feature is.

Would you risk your safety and let Bard AI reply to messages for you, or would you type messages yourself, hence ensuring the privacy of your chats? Whatever choice you make, it is important to know that this feature is already in the beta testing phase (for Google One subscribers in the US). It will roll out globally in the coming weeks via an update to the Google Messages app.

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