The way the service works is instead of having to select certain photos and share them manually, the new feature will allows users to automatically share photos taken with assigned contacts and these contacts will be suggested to you by Google's machine learning technology.
Suggested Sharing comes into when you're in a Shared Album on Google Photos and have grouped in a ton of people. After you've shared the photos, the app will identify related photos, whether that's by the location where they were taken or the people in them, for you to continue sharing.
Continuing on, Shared Libraries is another way to share photos automatically with those you care about.
For example, if a husband and wife have a shared library of family photos, the wife can see in the library photos of the husband's day out with the kids, but not photos of the husband's night out with his friends. You can share your entire library or just give access to photos with specific people or from a specific date forward (you don't want your current seeing all those photos with the ex, right?).
These features are rolling out on Android and iOS as well as the web over the coming weeks. Because honestly, you know how to take pictures - you just need to share them properly. Guess what? We look like bad sons because it was so hard to put together a photo book from our separate libraries using the Photos app on iOS and MacOS that we still haven't done it. Google is getting into the Photo Books game. We thought putting together a photo book that prominently featured the grandkids would be a proper thank you for our parents, who financed the trip. Today's update represents how far the app and service has come in such a short space. Initially, Photo Books will be USA only.
Google Lens: Google's new Lens feature will also make an appearance in Google Photos later this year.
In other words, the app will tell you that you're a bad person for trying to keep all your photos to yourself.
Following Pichai was Anil Sabharwal, Google's vice president of photos, who spoke about the future of Google Photos.
Probably the coolest announcement for Google Photos wasn't even delivered during the Photos portion of the address. That social network focused heavily on photos, but its public-first approach was off-putting for many people who were anxious about privacy. Google Photos was able to identify this as an unnecessary object and remove it, without the user having to highlight it. Tell us all about it in the comment section below, or or on Google+, Twitter, or Facebook.