Today

For the second release in a row, the stable version of Chrome 64 is first rolling out to Android, instead of Mac, Windows, and Linux. Key feature in this release, besides security mitigations and bug fixes, include limiting malicious auto redirects and sitewide audio muting.

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Since 2016, Google has been quietly building and testing a brand new operating system called Fuchsia. As it is open source, we have been able to follow along with its development and make guesses as to what it’ll look and feel like. If two things are apparent, it’s that Fushia will work cross-platform and it’s very Google Assistant-heavy.

With these in mind and seeing how far along it is in its developmental stages, do you think it will ever replace Android and or Chrome OS?

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Everyone can use an Echo Dot: Just $50!

A small upgrade to Google Duo earlier this month added the ability to move around the floating video window when in a call. Today, a bigger update to the video messaging app is rolling with version 26. It hints at a possible name for the audio/video messaging feature, as well as some other minor tweaks.

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How to turn on or off battery percentage on Google Pixel 2 and 2 XL

With how much we all rely on our smartphones, it’s important to know exactly how much battery life we have left. Thankfully, because it’s almost impossible to correctly know how much juice is left just based on the battery bar, Android has a built-in option to show the battery percentage on the Pixel 2 and 2 XL. Here’s how to turn it on or off…

For some time now, Google has allowed users to connect streaming services to the Assistant to cast content using their phone or Google Home. At the same time, Google has been developing Voice Match so that the Home experience is individualized for each person in the household. Now, Google has combined these two features so that each person can cast Netflix content from their own profiles…

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In 2016, we learned that Google was beginning work on a new operating system, with speculation at the time being that it could replace Android. Things were quiet until May of last year, when an innovative, but early home screen design was uncovered. Now that we’ve seen it up and running on a Pixelbook, it seems more likely Fuchsia could eventually supplant both Android and Chrome OS.

With the resurgence of attention on Google’s new Fuchsia OS, we thought it would be good to give a recap of what exactly Fuchsia is and why we’re excited about it.

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