Google planning faster Android updates with Project Treble
Android users often complain that updates by Google arrive quite slowly; but that is going to change soon as the tech giant has apparently found a solution to the problem.
Google has announced a feature inside of Android OS dubbed “Project Treble” that has been designed to make it easier, faster as well as less costly for manufacturers to update their devices to new versions of the OS.
The company has essentially split apart its own work on the OS from the work that its hardware partners perform to ensure that it works with their latest chips.
If the Project Treble works as desired manufacturers like Motorola and Samsung will be able to roll out Android updates with no need to wait for a chip partner, such as Qualcomm, to first send software updates.
The fragmentation situation appears to persist and it could take a long time to go away. The newest version of Android OS, dubbed Nougat, has been available for more than 8 months but it is still on just 7 per cent of Android handsets.
Google’s I/O conference, which is slated for next week, is expected to reveal more about the Project Treble.
Moody's Investors Service has maintained Baa2 rating for Bulgaria as the country has reported stable economic activity during the last quarter.
Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan faced tough questions from German and French leaders about some people held in custody in Turkey.
Hong Kong-based Cathay Pacific Airways, the largest international airline in Asia, is preparing to lay off as many as 600 employees at its headquarters.
After several years of tentative mutual approaches, US-based chemical manufacturer Huntsman Corporation and Switzerland’s Clariant AG have finally agreed to merger to create an entity with a market value of more than $14 billion.
Mosquito bites are not just a nuisance but can results into a serious public health threat as a single mosquito bite can transmit multiple dangerous viruses, researchers have warned.
Cannes presents an exceptional platform for filmmakers, scriptwriters and artists and some of those talented people have been left out as Cannes announced ban on streaming-only movies.