Microsoft Edge’s new feature lets you save and share files or notes across devices

Microsoft Edge Sharing Feature

There are some concerns that Microsoft is bogging down
Chromium-based Edge with unwanted new additions, such as
Skype’s Meet Now integration or the “Buy Now, Pay Later”
feature. At the same time, Microsoft is working on several
useful features for Windows 11’s default browser.

One such feature is “Drop” which is similar to Telegram’s saved
messages. While Telegram’s saved messages feature lets you
forward and save texts or media messages, Microsoft Edge’s Drop
can be used to store files and notes, so you can access them
from anywhere.

While browsing the web, do you want to save a particular file
and access it on a different device without manually
transferring it? Or have you struggled to save important
details like notes or schedules? You can easily address these
problems with Microsoft Edge’s Drop, which lets you save files
or notes in OneDrive.

“Drop” is a dedicated hub that lets you drag and drop files,
and access them using Microsoft Edge on your other devices. As
long as the devices have Microsoft Edge and Microsoft accounts,
you can transfer various types of files.

The feature doesn’t offer different sharing methods, so the
easiest way to access shared files is via the browser itself.

Microsoft Edge Drop uses OneDrive and you’ll be able to view
these files or notes directly in the cloud storage platform

Unlike Telegram’s saved messages, Edge Drop doesn’t offer
unlimited resources and it’s linked to your OneDrive plan. In
other words, you’ll need free storage in OneDrive if you want
to save and share files using Edge.

This feature is rolling out in Microsoft Edge Canary 104
and users can enable or disable it via Settings >

Other features coming to Microsoft Edge

According to the roadmap, Microsoft is working on a number of
new features, including
built-in Cloudflare integration and more.

Additionally, Microsoft has also promised that the next version
of Edge Canary will reduce the size of the context menu,
hopefully addressing the concerns of desktop users.

Microsoft understands that the context menus are too large and
wide on desktop, and the lack of ability to further customize
its appearance is another problem. For example, you cannot edit
the context menu and exclude certain features.

“We hear that both the right-click context and the … menus are
too long, too wide, and don’t offer any ways to customize,”
Microsoft said.

The company added that it’s already exploring some ways to
reduce the context menu size and offer new options to users.

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