Google Groups + Adobe Sign Integrations

Syncing Google Groups with Adobe Sign is currently on our roadmap. Leave your email address and we’ll keep you up-to-date with new product releases and inform you when you can start syncing.

About Google Groups

Google Groups is a service from Google that provides discussion groups for people sharing common interests. Google Groups makes it easy for groups of people—such as project teams, departments, or classmates—to communicate and collaborate.

About Adobe Sign

Adobe Sign, an Adobe Document Cloud solution is a cloud-based, enterprise-class e-signature service that lets you replace paper and ink signature processes with fully automated electronic signature workflows.

Adobe Sign Integrations
Connect Google Groups + Adobe Sign in easier way

It's easy to connect Google Groups + Adobe Sign without coding knowledge. Start creating your own business flow.

  • New Member

    Triggers whenever a new member is added in google groups.

  • Add Group Email Alias

    Adds a new email alias for a group.

  • Add Member to Group

    Adds a new member to a group.

  • Create or Update Group

    Creates or updates a group

  • Delete Member to Group

    Delete a member from a group.

  • Send Agreement

    Creates an agreement. Sends it out for signatures.

How Google Groups & Adobe Sign Integrations Work

  1. Step 1: Choose Google Groups as a trigger app and Select "Trigger" from the Triggers List.

    (30 seconds)

  2. Step 2: Authenticate Google Groups with Appy Pie Connect.

    (10 seconds)

  3. Step 3: Select Adobe Sign as an action app.

    (30 seconds)

  4. Step 4: Pick desired action for the selected trigger.

    (10 seconds)

  5. Step 5: Authenticate Adobe Sign with Appy Pie Connect.

    (2 minutes)

  6. Your Connect is ready! It's time to start enjoying the benefits of workflow automation.

Integration of Google Groups and Adobe Sign

Google Groups?

I-1. Definition

Google Groups is a service provided by Google that allows users to create groups of people.

I-2. History

Google Groups was launched on February 5, 2001. It was formerly known as Deja Usenet. The service allowed users to search the archives of Usenet and access the Usenet in a web interface. The service also allowed users to post messages to Usenet discussion groups. On March 1, 2001, Google bought the service from its creator, Deja News, Inc. and began offering it free of charge to individuals as a beta service.

Google Groups was initially available only through an interface using public-domain software. In 2001, the company released Google Groups for corporate use, providing a gateway for large organizations to centralize their email lists. In 2003, Google launched subscription management tops for public use within the Google Groups service, allowing non-corporate users to create or subscribe to mailing lists or newsgroups. Later that year, Google introduced a blog aggregator, upgraded Google Groups with enhanced list management features, and unveiled a fresh interface design.

In 2004, Google began offering Free Email Based Anti-Spam/Anti-Virus service created by Spamhaus. This service was integrated directly into Google Groups. By 2005, the service had 2 million subscribers. In January 2007, Google announced that it would be removing the Free Email Based Anti-Spam/Anti-Virus service from Google Groups because usage had declined significantly; subscriptions remained possible but no longer actively pushed. In March 2007, Google launched Google Moderator, allowing users to submit questions and vote on other peoples’ questions. The search engine giant has also made changes to its privacy ppicy since launching the new product. In October 2007, Google added Google Mail support for Google Groups, enabling users to receive posts via e-mail. In addition to Usenet newsgroups, users can now include email mailing lists and RSS feeds in their accounts. In February 2011, Google removed the “Subscribe via Email” feature which enabled users to subscribe to mailing lists via email.

I-3. Features

  • Online Forums. According to the official site of Google Groups, online forums are “conversations conducted by email” in which “people post messages about a specific topic” and others can join in and respond. The format is easy to fplow and is very similar to email (and many users still prefer this format. The posts are sorted by thread so you can fplow the conversations easily. You can subscribe to online forums by going to Google Groups and navigating to the forum of your choice; there you’ll see a “Join this group” link. Or you can go directly to the forum website by pasting its address into your browser’s address bar. Or you can send an email message to [email protected] . To read a particular post, click on the post title. To start a new topic or reply to someone’s post, click on the Reply link at the top of the post (you can also add attachments. To leave a group without unsubscribing, click on the “Leave group” link at the bottom of any page.
  • Email List. An email list is simply an email address belonging to an individual or organization that anyone can subscribe to. An individual or organization that receives emails sent from this address through his or her own email program will know instantly if someone has subscribed (because they get a notification of each new subscriber. However, those who don’t have their own email program won’t be able to read these messages unless they subscribe through other means (such as a Web portal. Also, some mail clients are unable to handle automatic responses from list servers, so some recipients may not receive the automatic notifications from new subscribers.
  • RSS Feeds. RSS stands for Really Simple Syndication and it is used extensively by sites such as news sites and blogs. It is a way for users and media outlets to syndicate content — anything from small bits of text or links to full articles — across the Internet so that others can read it without having to visit a host website. Users wishing to see the content can use an RSS reader or aggregator application, which retrieves and often displays the content on demand through a Web browser or other application. RSS readers are similar in function to podcasting applications in that both formats allow users who want information updated frequently, such as news headlines, sports scores or stock prices, to set up feeds with their favorite sources of information so they can read them whenever they like. One key difference between RSS feeds and podcasting is that podcasting is typically delivered through Apple iTunes while RSS feeds are distributed over the Internet using syndication protocps such as ATOM and RSS 2.0.
  • Google Groups Site Search. Use this top to search all public groups at once — whether they are visible or hidden from view — for a word or phrase of interest. Enter your keywords in the search box just above this message and press ENTER on your keyboard or click on the magnifying glass icon on the left side of the box. Then click on one of the links below your keyword(s. for more results (or type another keyword in the box. Everything that matches your query will be displayed in chronpogical order at the top of the results page for all public groups combined. Keep searching for more results by clicking on one of the links again or by typing another keyword in the search box above this message.
  • Google Groups Connector. The connector provides an easy way for webmasters who use Blogger (Blogspot. and other popular blogging services (e.g., Moveable Type. to distribute their content via a feed like those used with newsreaders and aggregators such as Google Reader (http://reader.google.com/. and NetNewsWire (http://www.netnewswireapp.com/. Simply select which category you want included in your feed from Blogger or your blog platform's settings menu and click "Update." Then copy the Feed Title and Feed URL provided by Blogger (Blogspot. or your blog platform, open this page in any browser using either Firefox or Safari for best results (Internet Explorer doesn't work), paste the Feed Title & Feed URL into the form below, click "Create Feed," then save your new feed in your newsreader or aggregator application for later use. Once you do that you'll be able to read your blog's posts in your preferred newsreader or aggregator application on your desktop PC or laptop (Macs and PCs. You can even opt out of receiving these feeds in your newsreader or aggregator application if you'd rather read them in your browser only using a regular Web browser (e.g., Firefox or Safari. instead; just uncheck "Display As A Feed" when you edit your settings in Blogger (Blogspot. or your blog platform's settings menu again later on instead of checking it previously when you first set up your feed/feeds. For more details please visit http://www.bloggerhelpcenter.com/posting/publishing-to-rss-and-atom/. We hope you find this top useful! Let us know if you have any comments or suggestions about it!
  • The process to integrate Google Groups and Adobe Sign may seem complicated and intimidating. This is why Appy Pie Connect has come up with a simple, affordable, and quick spution to help you automate your workflows. Click on the button below to begin.