Welcome to Blogs. Today we will talk a little about Gmail ID Security.
They who can give up essential liberty to obtain a little temporary safety deserve neither liberty nor safety.Benjamin Franklin, Memoirs of the life & writings of Benjamin Franklin
Gmail is a free email service developed by Google. Users can access Gmail on the web along with third-party programs that synchronize email content through POP or IMAP protocols. Gmail started as a limited beta release on April 1, 2004 & ended its testing phase on July 7, 2009.
Now the thing is how secure is your as well as my Gmail ? Is it possible to break Gmail in 2019? Are you a victim of Gmail ID Security Cyber Attack?
In the world of web where we get the global connectivity, it is far easier to break into someone’s personal zone. By personal, we do not just mean the social media. The world wide web which has become the hub of storing as well as restoring information, considered to be the safest vault, is a mere toy in the hands of a few computer geniuses.
Hackers, Black Hat Hackers, villains, crackers, cyber-criminals, cyber pirates as they are well-known, throw a malicious software or virus at a system to gain the access to the desired information. Piqued by curiosity, they may perhaps break into your system too.
Follow these steps to keep your accounts more safe.
1 : Activate 2 Step Verification.
Google’s concern over account theft issues has resulted in the introduction of a security feature known as 2-Step Verification.
2-Step Verification provides an extra layer of security. Every time you wish to access your account, a code will be sent to your phone; thus making it impossible for another party to guess your password. We believe every Gmail accounts should have this activated. To do so, click here and follow the on-screen instructions.
Note that you’ll need a mobile phone to activite this feature. Should you lose your phone, you can create printable backup codes and a backup phone number as alternatives for accessing your account. You can also create an application-specific password for applications that don’t request a verification code.