Google has been launching new Pixel smartphones for quite some time on a yearly basis, and while the third-generation arrived late last year, it doesn’t look like a lot of iPhone customers are being swayed by what Google’s hardware division is releasing.
Back at I/O 2018, Google demoed Google Duplex — an AI-powered system which allows Google Assistant to call businesses to make hotel reservations and more. When Google first demoed Duplex, everyone was amazed at what Assistant was capable of. Now, almost a year later, Google is bringing Duplex to iPhones.
Exclusives can be a company’s bread and butter, but some companies want to mix things up a bit in big ways.
Done with Apple Notes and looking for a way out? You can try Google’s excellent note-taking app, Google Keep. It’s now a robust notetaking service available everywhere from the web, Chrome, Android to iOS. Here’s how to transfer your notes from Apple Notes to Google Keep.
With the latest Google Chrome release, Google has introduced a Dark mode to its web browser on macOS Mojave. Ever since Apple released macOS Mojave with a dark mode last year, we have seen plenty of apps updated with a native dark mode and Google is also finally jumping on that bandwagon.
While Android Pie is yet to make its way to even 10 percent of Android devices out there, Google has gone ahead and released the first beta of Android Q. The update is squarely aimed at privacy and security while also adding support for hardware devices and technology that we will see become commonplace in 2019.
Amazon, Facebook, and especially Apple, are gigantic companies that exert a lot of influence in many markets. But at least one United States senator wants to break things up.
Google Duplex is designed to help people book a table at a restaurant without actually talking to anyone.
Apple Music is one of Apple’s most popular services, available on both iOS and Android. And while it’s expanding to smart speakers beyond the HomePod, the Google Home lineup isn’t one of them.
It is becoming a trend to discover what apps, including the most popular ones, are doing with people’s information.