With the 2015 I/O conference just a few days away, people are speculating what new device they will be handing over to developers so they can tinker and experiment with. Well, of course, it probably won't be an Android TV machine like the Razer Forge TV (unless..naaahh) but speculation is rife that it might be the second generation Nexus Player .
Google puts their Nexus Player nearer its end-of-life with a change in presentation just days before Google I/O. This isn't a coincidence. The Nexus Player is about $20 cheaper than it debuted at, now coming in at $79 through the Google Store.
Google has just listedthe Nexus Playeron sale with a $20 discount only months after its official launch last year. From the original retail price of $99.99, the Nexus Player is now $79.99. The Android-powered set-top box's price drop is an indication that perhaps the Nexus Player isn't really selling and flying off the shelves or Google could be planning for a new version already.
Moto phones always get the first Android Lollipop updates. That's expected ever since the Moto G was the first to get Android 5.0 officially and because of Google and Motorola's previous partnership. We already noted that four more Moto phones were being prepped to receive Android 5.1 and the Moto X (1st-gen) was included in the list.
So far, Dish has done an exceptional job of launching its internet television service,Sling TV, on most major mobile and stationary platforms. And now Android TV is the latest to offer support forthe cord-cutter app, joining others like iOS, Roku,Xbox Oneand, of course, Androidin doing so.
Developers and press arrive at Google I/O 2015, the company's development-aimed yearly conference. This year the folks at Google will be live-streaming events like their first and only keynote and a number of universally important developer talks.
Last month I published a news post making fun of a special wireless charging receiver for PMA style wireless chargers. I didn’t see the point of such a device whichseemed to offer no benefits over a regular USB cable becausethe adapter was so bulky and clunky.
If you've been quite anxious to get your hands on Google 's latest crazy experiment, you might just have to practice some extra restraint. Although Project Fi invitations have already started to go out to some lucky few, not everyone who has put in a request has had their prayers answered. At least not yet.
Cars have become more advanced, and along with the new computer and emissions controls have come the warning indicator lights or “idiot lights” that will go off if the computer detects something wrong with a system in your vehicle. Thankfully, a standard port for accessing that information in the car’s computer system was developed, called On Board Diagnostics (or OBD).
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