Clubhouse’s popularity continues to surge. We saw Facebook’s CEO Mark Zuckerburg and Elon Musk speak about Bitcoin and various other topics. Now, Bill Gates, in a recent interview on the invite-only social audio media-based platform, has publicly said that he prefers Android over iOS due to some pre-installed software.
Google, today, officially rolled out the first Android 12 Developer Preview. Even though a majority of the devices on the market are yet to receive Android 11, Google has rolled out Android 12 for developers to give some to work on bug fixes and improvements for their apps. Google changed the Android release cycle from March to February last year with the Android 11 release.
Ever wanted to know if you can install and run Android on your iPhone? Well, for years, it wasn’t possible but a cybersecurity startup has been able to run Android 10 on an iPhone, and you can do it, too. Read on to find more.
Google has officially released Android 11 first Preview. It seems like Google has released the Android 11 preview early this year. Perhaps this is in order to give developers more time to work on bug fixes and improvements. Typically, Google releases First Android Preview in march every year.
Apple has been at the forefront of smartphone innovation, especially when it comes to data security and user privacy. Apparently, various Android smartphone brands follow the Cupertino-based firm’s Secure Enclave model for enhanced security on their devices.
It was rumored that Android is working on a file-sharing feature similar to AirDrop. A hands-on video shows Android’s AirDrop like file sharing service in action. The feature is badged as Nearby Sharing and is yet to be officially announced by Google.
The father of Android, Andy Rubin, has not really met with much success in his second innings with the Essential Phone. While the phone did have a unique design when it first launched, it failed to attract customers. Not deterred by the failure of the Essential Phone, Andy Rubin has now teased Essential’s second device which it is calling Project Gem.
In an ideal world, of course, there would be more than two contenders for any major buying decision. In smartphones, Windows Phone and Windows 10 Mobile have been left to wither by Microsoft, Blackberry OS 10 got canned a few years ago, and the mass of ‘alternative’ phone operating systems comprise a fraction of one percent of all phone sales and can be ignored completely. But I do find the opposing worlds of iOS and Android fascinating. In some ways similar – both have app launchers and support all modern apps – but in other ways worlds apart, in terms of flexibility and openness. Can there be an overall winner?
While Apple Music might not have a huge subscriber base on Android, they’re certainly out there. And maybe they even have an Android tablet on hand.