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Huawei has previously said it is developing its own backup operating system in case it was blocked from using US software. Should it ever happen that we can no longer use these systems, we would be prepared. Huawei, which relies on chips from the US, has reportedly been stockpiling the chips and other components in anticipation of the ban.
The blacklist immediately led to restrictions that will make it extremely difficult for the firm to do business with US companies. In another development in the growing trade war between the two countries, Trump claimed in an interview on Fox on Sunday night that his policy of imposing tariffs on Chinese goods was already bearing fruit by encouraging companies to move manufacturing to other countries.
In April, May provisionally approved the use of Huawei technology for parts of the networks after a meeting of the NSC. A leaked account of the meeting said five cabinet ministers had raised concerns about the company.
We're excited to start out with two APIs: A new feature popping up in messaging apps is to provide the user with a selection of suggested responses, either as actions on a notification or inside the app itself. This can really help a user to quickly respond when they are busy or a handy way to initiate a longer message. The API provides suggestions based on the last 10 messages in a conversation, although it still works if only one previous message is available. It is a stateless API that fully runs on-device, so we don't keep message history in memory nor send it to a server.
We have worked closely with partners like textPlus to ensure Smart Reply is ready for prime time and they have now implemented in-app response suggestions with the latest version of their app screenshot above. Adding Smart Reply to your own app is done with a simple function call using Kotlin in this example:. After you initialize a Smart Reply instance, call suggestReplies with a list of recent messages.
The callback provides the result which contains a list of suggestions. Although as a developer, you can just pick up this new API and easily get it integrated in your app, it may be interesting to reveal a bit on how it works under the hood.
At the core of Smart Reply is a machine-learned model that is executed using TensorFlow Lite and has a state-of-the-art modern architecture based on SentencePiece text encoding[ 1 ] and Transformer[ 2 ]. Also, we included language identification, to ensure we do not provide suggestions for languages the core model is not trained on.
The Smart Reply feature is launching with English support first. The language of a given text string is a subtle but helpful piece of information. A lot of apps have functionality with a dependency on the language: Rather than asking a user to specify the language they use, you can use our new Language Identification API.
ML Kit recognizes text in different languages and typically only requires a few words to make an accurate determination. It is fast as well, typically providing a response within 1 to 2 ms across iOS and Android phones.
The identifyLanguage functions takes a piece of a text and its callback provides a BCP language code. If no language can be confidently recognized, ML Kit returns a code of und for undetermined.
The Language Identification API can also provide a list of possible languages and their confidence values. You can always reach us in our Firebase Talk Google Group.
As ML Kit grows we look forward to adding more APIs and categories that enables you to provide smarter experiences for your users. Along with new privacy features for users, Android Q adds new capabilities for developers - like enhancements for foldables, new APIs for connectivity, new media codecs and camera capabilities, NNAPI extensions, Vulkan 1.
Android's program of early, open previews is driven by our core philosophy of openness, and collaboration with our community. Your feedback since Beta 1 proves yet again the value of that openness - it's been loud, clear, and incredibly valuable. You've sent us thousands of bug reports , giving us insights and directional feedback, changing our plans in ways that make the platform better for users and developers. We're taking your feedback to heart, so please stay tuned.
We're fortunate to have such a passionate community helping to guide Android Q toward the final product later this year. It includes the latest bug fixes, optimizations, and API updates for Android Q, along with the April security patches.
You'll also notice isolated storage becoming more prominent as we look for your wider testing and feedback to help us refine that feature. We're still in early Beta with Android Q so expect rough edges!
Before you install, check out the Known Issues. In particular, expect the usual transitional issues with apps that we typically see during early Betas as developers get their app updates ready.
For example, you might see issues with apps that access photos, videos, media, or other files stored on your device, such as when browsing or sharing in social media apps.
You can get Beta 2 today by enrolling any Pixel device here. If you're already enrolled, watch for the Beta 2 update coming soon.
As we shared at Beta 1, we're making significant privacy investments in Android Q in addition to the work we've done in previous releases. Our goals are improving transparency, giving users more control, and further securing personal data across platform and apps.
We know that to reach those goals, we need to partner with you, our app developers. We realize that supporting these features is an investment for you too, so we'll do everything we can to minimize the impact on your apps. For features like Scoped Storage, we're sharing our plans as early as possible to give you more time to test and give us your input.
To generate broader feedback, we've also enabled Scoped Storage for new app installs in Beta 2, so you can more easily see what is affected.
With Scoped Storage , apps can use their private sandbox without permission, but they need new permissions to access shared collections for photos, videos and audio.
Apps using files in shared collections -- for example, photo and video galleries and pickers, media browsing, and document storage -- may behave differently under Scoped Storage. We recommend getting started with Scoped Storage soon -- the developer guide has details on how to handle key use-cases.
For testing, make sure to enable Scoped Storage for your app using the adb command. If you discover that your app has a use-case that's not supported by Scoped Storage, please let us know by taking this short survey. We appreciate the great feedback you've given us already, it's a big help as we move forward with the development of this feature. In Android Q we're adding platform support for bubbles , a new way for users to multitask and re-engage with your apps. Various apps have already built similar interactions from the ground up, and we're excited to bring the best from those into the platform, while helping to make interactions consistent, safeguard user privacy, reduce development time, and drive innovation.
Bubbles help users prioritize information and take action deep within another app, while maintaining their current context.
They also let users carry an app's functionality around with them as they move between activities on their device. Bubbles are great for messaging because they let users keep important conversations within easy reach. They also provide a convenient view over ongoing tasks and updates, like phone calls or arrival times. They can provide quick access to portable UI like notes or translations, and can be visual reminders of tasks too.
We've built bubbles on top of Android's notification system to provide a familiar and easy to use API for developers. To send a bubble through a notification you need to add a BubbleMetadata by calling setBubbleMetadata.
Within the metadata you can provide the Activity to display as content within the bubble, along with an icon disabled in beta 2 and associated person. We're just getting started with bubbles, but please give them a try and let us know what you think. You can find a sample implementation here.
As the ecosystem moves quickly toward foldable devices, new use-cases are opening up for your apps to take advantage of these new screens. With Beta 2, you can build for foldable devices through Android Q enhanced platform support, combined with a new foldable device emulator, available as an Android Virtual device in Android Studio 3.
On the platform side, we've made a number of improvements in onResume and onPause to support multi-resume and notify your app when it has focus. We've also changed how the resizeableActivity manifest attribute works, to help you manage how your app is displayed on foldable and large screens. You can read more in the foldables developer guide. To set up a runtime environment for your app, you can now configure a foldable emulator as a virtual device AVD in Android Studio.
The foldable AVD is a reference device that lets you test with standard hardware configurations, behaviors, and states, as will be used by our device manufacturer partners. It supports runtime configuration change , multi-resume and the new resizeableActivity behaviors. Use the canary release of Android Studio 3.
Try your app on the foldable emulator today by downloading the canary release of Android Studio 3. See the updated sample application for the implementation details. You can use the API to specify a preferred direction of the microphone when taking an audio recording. Additionally, this API introduces a standardized way of controlling zoomable microphones, allowing your app to have control over the recording field dimension using setMicrophoneFieldDimension float.
We introduced most of the new restrictions in Beta 1, and we're making a few minor updates to those lists in Beta 2 to minimize impact on apps. Our goal is to provide public alternative APIs for valid use-cases before restricting access, so if an interface that you currently use in Android 9 Pie is now restricted, you should request a new public API for that interface. Today's update includes Beta 2 system images for all Pixel devices and the Android Emulator , as well updated SDK and tools for developers.
These give you everything you need to get started testing your apps on the new platform and build with the latest APIs.
First, make your app compatible and give your users a seamless transition to Android Q, including your users currently participating in the Android Beta program. To get started, just install your current app from Google Play onto a device or emulator running Beta 2 and work through the user flows. The app should run and look great, and handle the Android Q behavior changes for all apps properly. If you find issues, we recommend fixing them in the current app, without changing your targeting level.
See the migration guide for steps and a recommended timeline. With important privacy features that are likely to affect your apps, we recommend getting started with testing right away. In particular, you'll want to test against scoped storage , new location permissions , restrictions on background Activity starts , and restrictions on device identifiers. See the privacy checklist as a starting point. Next, update your app's targetSdkVersion to 'Q' as soon as possible.
This lets you test your app with all of the privacy and security features in Android Q, as well as any other behavior changes for apps targeting Q. When you're ready, dive into Android Q and learn about the new features and APIs you can use in your apps.
Here's a video highlighting many of the changes for developers in Beta 1 and Beta 2. Visit the Android Q Beta developer site for more resources, including release notes and how to report issues.
If you want the latest fixes for Android Q related changes, we recommend you use Android Studio 3. Pierwszy - w opcji "Rejestr ostatnich operacji". Nadajesz go przy pierwszym uruchomieniu aplikacji aktywacji. Login znajdziesz np. Nowe zlecenie, Stan konta, Notowania, Moje transakcje, Transakcje na papierze. Kiedy klikniesz na dany papier, system doda go do Twojej listy ulubionych. Rozpocznij czat.
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