Google is usually quite accurate with recognizing faces. However, if in case it mislabels people:
If you use Google Photos for backups, you can ask Google Assistant to see your photos. For example, I can say “Hey Google, show my photos” to see all the photos, or “Hey Google, show <name> photos from my photos” to see someone else’s. Remember to include “my photos”; otherwise, it’ll show photos from the web results.
Usually, Google Photos automatically creates cool collages and animations from your photos. But if you want, you can also create them manually from the Photos app, as follows:
Google Photos uses machine learning to automatically create movies for you based on your recent trips or occasions. Thankfully, you can now create these movies on demand via the app or web.
Google Photos now integrates the Lens feature. You can use it to scan your images and find visually similar results from across the web or copy and translate text from images. To use the Lens feature, open any photo in Google Photos. Then, tap the Lens icon at the bottom and wait for it to scan the image. If you can’t find the option, update the Photos app to the latest version from Play Store or App Store.
Google Photos intelligently detects portraits and gives you the option to add background blur to them. However, the option is currently available only for Google One members. Below is how to use it.
You may have hundreds or even thousands of photos on your phone. Some of these photos may include screenshots, street signs, receipts, notebook pages, restaurant menus, billboards, etc., cluttering up your gallery. If you don’t want to see these photos and cannot delete them either, the best option would be to archive them in Photos. All you need to do is select the images, tap the three-dot menu and click on Archive. They’ll be moved to the Archives folder, where you can access these images in the future. Plus, Google regularly reviews your photos and sends suggestions to archive unnecessary photos if you want to.