If you haven't heard, Google makes a ton of Android apps. It can be a real hassle to keep up with them all, as the company is occasionally prone to updating a handful of them at once. So today we're lumping together new versions of My Tracks, Google Fiber, Google TV Search, Google Shopping Express, and Voice Search for Google TV all in one post. Links and changelogs for all five apps are available below.

My Tracks

My Tracks lets you see where you've been, how you got there, and how long the journey took you. Now it can track your calories too. It's the first app on this list, because it's the only one that most of you will be able to download.

What's new:

  • Insert photo markers
  • Calculate calories burned
  • Play multiple tracks in Google Earth

Google Fiber

You need to be in Kansas City for this one. Yeah, that's not something you read often.

What's new:

  • Improved Netflix and Vudu control
  • Power TV on & off via HDMI-CEC (requires TV support)
  • Status icons in guide (recording, smart recording, streamable, etc.)s
  • UI improvements
  • Bug fixes

Google Shopping Express

Google Shopping Express is only marginally less exclusive than Google Fiber, so most of us can gloss over this one too. It's a nifty service for those who can use it, and today it just got slightly better.

What's new:

  • Order statuses can now be viewed from the Featured screen
  • UI improvements
  • Bug fixes

Search for TV

It wouldn't be a Google TV if you couldn't search for things, right?

What's new:

  • Better handling of diacritic characters.
  • Display date/time badge when no thumbnail is available.
  • Ensure focus is correct when using a pointer device.

Voice Search for TV

Voice Search for TV provides quick access to your TV shows by responding to your verbal commands. It's like your own personal genie.

What's new:

  • Match app names more aggressively
  • Supports catchup TV content search provider

There you have it, five updated Google apps. Admittedly, you're only going to be able to download four of them at most - unless you happen to own a home in both Kansas City and San Francisco. In which case, what were the odds?