With the Galaxy S4-shaped cat out of the proverbial bag, the only thing left is for Samsung to officially “unpack” the device in front of a crowd of press and special guests tonight at Radio City Music Hall. You can be there, too, in the form of this very live stream, provided by Samsung via their YouTube page. Everything kicks off at 7PM EDT. After checking out the announcement, be sure to stick around Phandroid for our coverage direct from the event!
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more_vertGoogle IO 2016 Giveaway
Giveaways have become a Google IO tradition of sorts, with attendees annually anticipating what newly announced hardware will be given away to everyone at the event. Did 2016’s giveaway live up to the hype?
more_vertTexpand for Android
Texpand allows you to create shortcuts for your commonly used texts. That alone is not very special or unique. The magic of Texpand is it works with any keyboard app you want.
more_vertAllo and Duo in Play Store
You can pre-register for both Allo and Duo right now. Pre-registering means you will be notified on your device when the app is available to download. If you want to be first to know when Allo and Duo are available, this is the way to do it.
It seems that because of Android N’s “seamless updates” feature require dual system partitions, current generation Nexus devices wont be compatible. Bummer.
Fresh off the stage at Google IO, a brand new “smart” messaging app is headed to Android and it’s called Allo. It’s infused with the power of Google Assistant to help you “have fun and get things done.”
Thanks to the “Free Radio on My Phone” campaign, T-Mobile, Sprint, and AT&T have all agreed to activate FM radio for Android devices running on their network. So why is Verizon (and Apple) giving FM radio the cold shoulder?
more_vertNotifly for Android
Notifly is an app that allows you to respond to messages on the fly (get it?). It provides a handy pop-up text window so you can respond to messages without leaving your current app.
Android Auto is one of the better, but less widely used features, hidden inside Android. This is because the driver-friendly UI required a compatible head unit to work, but soon you’ll be able to open and use it like any other app.