Thursday, 28 June 2012

Google I/O 2012 Keynote Overview: Nexus 7 Tablet, Android 4.1, Nexus Q Media Streamer, and Project Glass

Google kick off the annual I/O developer keynote in a big and surprising way, Wednesday was when the conference started and Google started by announcing the new version of the Android operating system, a new tablet, a media streamer, and Google+ updates, along with news on the company's Project Glass. Here's an overview of Google's announcements today.

Android 4.1 Jelly Bean


Jelly bean is the next major update for Android and improvement to Ice Cream Sandwich, it starts with Project Butter, which is Google attempt to improve Android performance
The biggest new feature on jelly Beans  is that Jelly beans uses a new search interface called “cards” this search interface makes it easier to digest information. For example, if you search for the weather forecast, you'll get an attractive display that shows the weather conditions, temperature, and forecast in a manner that isn't all that dissimilar to how Apple's Siri feature displays such information.
Other additional improvement include homescreen, and upgraded camera app, and also the ability to send videos and pictures to other phone via Google Beam and more. Jelly Bean will come to the Galaxy Nexus and Galaxy S smartphones, and to the Xoom tablet in mid-July.

Nexus 7 Tablet


Nexus 7 is a a7-inch Google-branded tablet built by Asus. It features a 1280-by-800-pixel display, a front-facing camera, and built-in NFC, as well as requisite Wi-Fi and Bluetooth capabilities. It's built around Nvidia's Tegra 3 chip, which has a quad-core processor and a 12-core graphics chip. The Nexus 7 weighs 340 grams, which is equivalent to about 0.75 pounds.

Software-wise, the Nexus 7 will ship with Jelly Bean, and it'll be centered heavily around the Google Play Store: When you turn it on, content from Google Play will be front and center, which makes it a little bit like the Kindle Fire. The Nexus 7 supports a full complement of media types: Video, magazines, music, books, you name it. In addition, the Nexus 7 will use the Android version of Google Chrome as its default browser instead of the standard Android Web browser. The Nexus 7 costs $199; it'll ship in mid-July, but you can order one starting today.

Nexus Q


Google calls Nexus  Q “the first social streaming media player” Thisorb-shaped device, which is nowavailable via the Google Play Store which works your Android smartphone and tablet , along with Google Play, to stream music and videos to your HDTV, a sound system, or a pair of speakers. But unlike similar gadgets, such as the Apple TV, the Nexus Q lets you collaborate with friends via your Android phone or tablet to put together music and video playlists.
The Nexus Q ships in mid-July, and costs $299 for a 16GB model.
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  1. Eight or 16 GB? The difference in cost to the manufacturer between 8, 16, 32, or even 64 GB is negligible. One can purchase a 32 GB microSD card for less than $20 retail. Why do I feel this unnecessarily limited memory in devices is a huge scam? If they want to charge $50 for $5 worth of extra memory, I will accept that if it is a jump from 32 to 128, not 8 to 16.


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