Tecnología

Wear OS by Google Developer Preview 2 is live

Wear OS by Google Developer Preview 2 is live

The slow Android TV is now getting a update. Once a gadget works, for most companies its development is done.

Calls for regulating the tech industry to protect users' privacy have been indirectly met with Google's announcement that it will collect more information from users when they use Google Lens. The new version will also suggest photo tweaks, making it easier than ever to produce stunning photos from your smartphone. When confronted with all these details, you'll likely be shocked by just how many hours you've been staring at your phone's screen-and that's the point. Google has yet to show a live demo. Wear OS by Google is the new name for what was previously known as Android Wear, since the company is leaning more and more towards using its own brand on its various initiatives. Google is also giving us the tools to help curb our smartphone addictions, with new features and settings designed to force us out of apps and into the real world.

Starting this week, Google-owned YouTube will also introduce reminders that can tell you to take a break from the video-streaming service. But we won't be any less addicted to Google.

The Android P Developer Preview 2 is compatible with Sony Xperia XZ2, Essential PH-1, Nokia 7 Plus, Oppo R15 Pro, Vivo X21, Vivo X21 UD, Xiaomi Mi Mix 2S, and the upcoming OnePlus 6 smartphone.

Well, you really don't have to care about the underlying tech to enjoy the benefits. I love Spotlight and check it regularly, but it's frustrating that Spotlight stories can only be accessed the day they're published.

It's also unclear how Google would navigate legal concerns such as the Federal Communications Commission's telemarketing and robocall laws.

And that makes it perfect for something like Android Things.

This option first rolled out a few months ago but now Google officially announced it at the Google I/O. The phone adapts to you and will try to help you get to your next task more quickly.

Madeline Lamo, a University of Washington graduate student researching robotic harms and free speech, said the Google AI could also effectively flip the robocall dynamic on its head. Your choices are to just stop using it or to run the risk of someone tapping into your personal life.

The JBL Link Bar features an Ethernet port, an optical line-in port, a service port, and three HDMI inputs.

AI experts have in recent years called for legal or ethical guidelines that could help curb that kind of mischief.

There's a natural tension for those kinds of rules: Google wants its AI to be as convincing - and, yes, lifelike - as humanly possible, to ensure the listener gives compelling responses - and, hopefully, doesn't hang up.

Are you addicted to your phone?