07
Jul
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A fair number of you have probably used the ridiculously simple (and bizarre) workaround to get Okay Google Everywhere working on your device without waiting for Google, but there's a catch. If you turn on the lock screen functionality, it makes your phone a little less secure.

All you have to do to place a call from the lock screen is say "Ok Google," and tell it to call someone. The problem is that anyone else can do the same thing. The dialer has special access to the system so it can pop up on top of the lock screen (like when you get an incoming call). At no point in the process of placing a call with OK Google Everywhere does it ask for your code to unlock the device, which is probably the intended functionality.

2014-07-07 03.48.50 2014-07-07 03.49.29

I'm just calling the power company in the video above, but it could be any contact you have saved. The person placing the call can see the full phone number, along with any alternate numbers you have for that contact as well. If you try to do anything while the call is ongoing, the device has to be unlocked, so it's still fairly secure. Although, you can also start turn-by-turn navigation from the lock screen via voice. So the "navigate home" command will tell any curious party where you live, and take them there.

If any of this is a concern to you, make sure you leave the lock screen box unchecked in the new Everywhere section of Google Now. It is unchecked by default, but the option could use a warning of some sort.

Ryan Whitwam
Ryan is a tech/science writer, skeptic, lover of all things electronic, and Android fan. In his spare time he reads golden-age sci-fi and sleeps, but rarely at the same time. His wife tolerates him as few would.

He's the author of a sci-fi novel called The Crooked City, which is available on Amazon and Google Play. http://goo.gl/WQIXBM

  • Mark01

    this is rediculous, how could this pass any internal test.

    • Hsanchez957

      It's kind of the whole point of it. If I'm driving and giving my phone a command what sense does it make for me to still have to reach over and put in a password?

      • BiggiePhat

        Then have it detect when you are driving. Many apps do that currently.

        • Jeff Saul

          Doesn't matter, if someone else takes your phone and says "Navigate Home" while driving, they can still get to your house as the article warned....

          • Carlos

            but that's nice. they can go to your home to give you your stolen or lost phone :D

          • Hsanchez957

            I think people overreact to this stuff way too much. Someone could also follow me on my commute back home too. It's not like having your phone stolen makes you any more susceptible to a home burglary.

          • Leonardo Farage Freitas

            I agree with you.. people just overreact too much..

            Still, for these people overreacting, Google made available the option of turning off the feature on lockscreen

          • Hsanchez957

            Not only is it available but it's also enabled by default. You have to opt-in to bypassing the security features.

            Idk I just always find it a little ironic that people are so security conscious with some things and not others.

      • Clubber

        It'll be a non problem in L release. We'll be able to use trusted devices to unlock it.

        But, yeah, I agree with you. Some basic functionality should work without entering a security code (if you have no code, then everything works).

        • XerBlade

          And then someone robs you and steals your phone and your fancy watch. Yep, that worked out well.

          • Simon Belmont

            Where did he say it was a watch? It could be a pair of Bluetooth headphones in his back pocket that wouldn't even be noticeable to thieves.

            Also, you're missing the point of trusted devices. It's not meant to stop people robbing you at gunpoint as it's meant to stop people from opening up your phone and using it when it's unattended at your desk or something.

          • XerBlade

            The average pickpocket goes for the back pocket first, statistically speaking. It's harder to notice when someone's picking your back pocket, after all.

            And who says I was missing the point? You're assuming things about me I never said. I was correcting someone else's misconception who believed the thing you're saying I'm missing the point on. I'd actually be all for the trusted devices thing if I had a device it worked with.

        • Guest

          What is the non problem with L in my non BT equipped car. I don't have or intend to buy wear either.

        • WORPspeed

          That is even worse.
          They steal your phone, they navigate to your house and connect to your wifi which is a trusted network so the lockscreen is turned off O_o

          • grumpyfuzz

            "trusted devices", not trusted network. a trusted device is android wear as far as I'm aware.

          • Leonardo Farage Freitas

            Also probably other paired bluetooth devices..

          • WORPspeed

            From what I udnerstood trusted devices was just one piece of the puzzle, being home would also work, with or without a wear device

  • Anton Voloshin

    But first they must steal your voice, right?
    I mean, voice learning was added just for that. You can't enable Google Now Everywhere without it.

    • archercc

      A good impression fires it up. But its not like its unfettered access. They need to have a contact name to call, place to navigate to, etc. And its not like it unlocks the phone from there.

      • Simon Belmont

        Weird. I've had 4-5 people try now (even trying to do an impression of my voice), and they all failed.

        I suppose it's possible that SOMEONE out there could get it. But this is at least a little added layer of security to prevent it. What Google needs to let us do is set our own hotword. That would make it even better.

        • Đức Thành

          The problem is they only need an impression of your "OK Google" command, not everything else that comes after. Right? So, let's say someone got a brief recording of you saying "OK Google". Now I can't imagine anyone who would want to do that, but if someone does, and manages to record your short command, I doubt they will have the best of intents.

          • Simon Belmont

            Yup. That is a problem. I've had friends blurt a command after I said OK Google. It definitely works. Could you imagine that in Star Trek? Picard wants earl grey tea, and Data blurts out Tang or something. :D

            But, if someone was just surreptitiously trying to activate OK Google on my phone while I was away from it, it shouldn't work. At least that's how all the people I've had test it says they can't get it to work. ;)

        • archercc

          I concur, but two people were able to launch it. Being said, they had to try to. Before just saying OK Google was enough. Now you have to say it the way I say it.

          I don't see it a s a big deal, I am leaving mine on for the convenience. For someone to say it right they probably need to know me, any real concern would be strangers.

          I would like the custom hot word though.

    • Blendi Krasniqi

      Even that guy who made this video fired up Google Now on my device. I started playing the video and after he said OK Google at the beginning Google Now started immediately. Also my brother can activate it too.

      • Anton Voloshin

        Now you can steal Ryan's phone and use it to navigate to his apartment!

      • jamaall

        No one has fooled my droid maxx yet

      • AFHUHA

        I put my phone into speaker and I saw "Please retrain your voice model".

    • XerBlade

      They just need to say it in a similar style to you. The voice itself doesn't need to match. I learned this from experience.

    • http://www.androidpolice.com/ Artem Russakovskii

      This is done to train it to your accent and such, as far as I can tell, and maybe a bit to avoid false positives, but it's very easy for someone else to trigger it. Hell, even my wife was able to trigger mine.

      • gspida

        Artem, having google now everywhere does not let me take video's with my camera app. I have LG Optimus G Pro. You might want to look into other phones.

        • jonkytz

          Same here. Camera will not record video while "from any screen" option is checked. Anyone know a way around it? Maybe with tasked.

          • gspida

            Found any work around yet? I turned it off and ended up keeping it off. I must admit I was getting a little paranoid with the idea that it's just sitting on my end table listening to me and my wife's conversations. It kinda freaked me out when I thought about it. I am fine with doing it from the homescreen and less paranoid :)

  • Hsanchez957

    Before everybody gets all up in arms about this isn't this kind of the point? If I'm giving commands while driving do I really want to reach over to punch in a pin or pattern?

    • pallzoltan

      exactly, i'm ready to give up a little security for this convenience. well balanced, Google

      • Hsanchez957

        In my case I wouldn't even be giving anything up. I don't have any security set up on my phone. If I lose my phone or it's stolen I'm just going to remotely wipe/locate where it's at. Maybe I'm just too aware of where my phone is at all times to have it be an issue.

        • pallzoltan

          Interesting -- Will you be able to locate/wipe the device soon enough tho? I always think it might get into the hands of someone who will misuse it so I better have the phone locked. I also have Cerberus, Airdroid and some other apps to help me out just in case :)

          • Hsanchez957

            Depends what "soon enough" means. Within an hour or so? Yea, most likely. Like I said I'm usually pulling out my phone or at least checking for it all the time. So I'd notice almost right away if I didn't have it on me.

    • StefMa

      I'm agree with you. Because the "ok google" feature shall only work with your voice and not from another person...

      • XerBlade

        Another PSA needed: this is not even remotely true.

        Hotword detection training doesn't make it secured to your specific voice, it merely learns more or less what "OK Google" sounds like when you say it (so primarily your inflections and such) so it won't react to false positives as much as before, in theory. Nowhere does it ever try to claim that it's a measure to make sure only your voice can activate it.

        • Stephen Cothren

          Can confirm. My wife has no trouble activating my "Okay Google" even after voice training.

        • Simon Belmont

          But you do have to admit that it's better than no such learning at all, right? Before, ANYONE and EVERYONE could activate it without issue.

          Now at least there's a decent chance it won't work and the person will move on. Slowing down access is the big thing in deterring people (they lose interest or move onto something easier).

          • XerBlade

            Actually, I personally just don't give a crap. My policy is and always has been to not let someone take my phone (in other words, don't let it out of my sight). I'm just spreading information here, no siding in arguments intended.

        • Hsanchez957

          This is correct. Anybody can activate your "Ok Google" unless your accents or pronunciation of the phrase are drastically different.

    • Matthew Skalecki

      Yep, it's exactly the point.

      The security *benefit* here is that it allows you to do fairly innocuous actions like placing calls and navigating effortlessly while maintaining a secure lock screen for broader tasks. Many people would be tempted to disable the lock screen entirely to gain the convenience, and this feature *optionally* allows for a half-measure.

      In my limited testing, I'm pretty pleased with the feature, although I do wish that I could whitelist a few more items. Namely, I'd like to allow "What are my appointments?" to access my calendar, because I don't put sensitive data in my calendar (Obviously others do, so the current default is correct; I'd just like a personal whitelist).

      • Simon Belmont

        Yeah. It would be nice if they gave a sub screen in the setup to let other functions, of our choosing, to be allowed on a secure lock screen.

        That said, I don't use a secure screen because it's not neccesary in my situation, so I can use the full range of commands. L release will give us trusted devices, so we'll be able to disable the lock screen security when it's safe to do so and you'll, again, get the full range of commands, but have your security back when your device is out of range of the trusted device (or network).

      • b00ky

        I think I have a good solution that offers balance between security and convenience. I used Delayed Lock (does not require root for PIN lock screen) to enable/disable my lockscreen under certain circumstances (home wifi, scar bluetooth, etc). However, I have the option enabled to require entering my pin once first when in those situations. This is with OK, Google DISABLED on the lock screen.

        Example: Starting off with LOCKED device and OK, Google will not work. Then, I get into my car and my car's bluetooth connects to my device. At this point Delayed Lock sees that this is a "trusted" connection that I have chosen to disable my lockscreen. However, I still need to manually enter my PIN once to confirm I am there and "authorizing" the disabling of the lock screen. At that point, the lock screen gets disabled by Delayed Lock and I can use OK, Google freely - even with the screen off if charging. However, it seems less responsive with the screen off for me in the car.

        Once I turn the car off or the bluetooth is out of range, Delayed Lock re-enables my PIN secured lock screen and OK, Google will not work unless I unlock the screen.

        This could work with a headset, a wifi connection, a time, a geo-location, etc. Some features may required the paid version of Delayed Lock, but it is worth it. I have used it for months now without many issues. Usually, the issues come when there is an update to Delayed Lock, but a restart fixes them.

  • sturdybirdy

    but wait, i thought with the new 'ok google' android has to learn your own voice(thus the say ok google three times), so not everybody can access ok google, no?

    • ipowyourface

      I'm not sure how much of a match it needs, but it's worked with me throwing my voice by using a much higher pitched voice and a lower pitched voice. It doesn't need an exact match.

    • Hsanchez957

      No. When it "learns" your voice it merely reacts to the 'way' you say the phrase. So if you and your girlfriend both say "OK Google" relatively the same (accents and pronunciation) then it'll activate. This was intended so there's no more false positives with you saying phrases close to "OK Google".

  • Bobby Hill

    It says right in the screenshot that it works on the SECURE lockscreen.

    • Simon Belmont

      It definitely does say it. I wonder if he meant more of a pop-up warning like when you turn on location data or enable installation from unknown sources.

      It says from the secure lock screen, but I bet a bunch of people would miss that because they weren't paying attention. Since this is a security setting, a pop-up to confirm you really want it that way wouldn't hurt.

    • XerBlade

      The problem is, the average human being would look at just that much and not use his or her powers of deduction to bring that wording out to its logical conclusion. No, it takes the rare breed of person who actually pays attention to his or her surroundings for that.

      • Guest

        Because these average people will find this settings menu since they all go through all their apps that they never use.

        • XerBlade

          You seem to think geeks can't count as what I'm referring to average people here.

          Note, I'm referring to something like 98% of the populace with this. And 100% at least part of the time. It is simply human nature to not be mindful of every little thing.

    • Julio M

      Shoo with your logic and observation.

    • abqnm

      Exactly. I actually read the feature description and chose not to enable it. It still works perfectly on the normal swipe unlock screen.

      Given, a little more clarification should be added, but it seems that way too many people don't read them as it is.

      • Artik

        Doesn't work on a swipe unlock screen, if it's actually a PIN disabled by SmartLock. So it's either no "OK, Google" on lock screen at all, or the one which renders all the cool new security features useless.

        • abqnm

          Obviously you must be referring to Lollipop since this was posted before it was released.

          That is good to know, however, but unfortunate. It probably works that way because it is looking to see if there is a PIN/PW/pattern set up, not whether it is currently enabled. Hopefully that can be fixed in a future update.

    • dmo580

      Go out and ask people to explain what a secure lockscreen is and what an insecure lockscreen is. I bet 90% of the population won't know the specific difference. They might just think insecure = no lockscreen.

      Furthermore 90% of the population won't realize the implications of these features. For example, my buddy thought Google+ was cool for backing up photos and stuff, but then later realize that it would drain the hell out of battery and data if you set it up incorrectly. Most people don't learn til they run into a mistake.

  • anonny

    I've tested it with a few voices and "ok google" only activates with my voice for my phone.

    • https://plus.google.com/+MichaelBond codemonkey85

      Agreed. A little boy I was babysitting the other day kept trying to activate it and failed every time.

      • XerBlade

        I've had it activated by the male actors in Google commercials.

        And various adult male family and friends.

        Your one extreme case of a random little boy is a terribly unscientific sample.

        • Simon Belmont

          Maybe you just have an incredibly generic voice. Hahaha.

          Just kidding. I just think it's funny you're answering every post where someone says people tried to get in and it didn't work.

        • https://plus.google.com/+MichaelBond codemonkey85

          Haha, fair enough. I guess it won't help my case any if I add that my wife and I are unable to activate each other's phone.

  • Simon Belmont

    I've had a few people try to activate Google Search via OK Google since I trained my voice, and they haven't been able to. It seems to be really good at preventing accidental activation, which would definitely help this situation.

    I like having the full range of Google Search voice commands available at the lock screen, so I don't use a secure screen (don't really need to in my situation, anyway). Can't wait for trusted devices support in L release, though, because that will make all of this moot.

  • moehre

    I would like to see a discussion about the fact, that your smartphone is always listening to its enviroment. How do we know this feature cannot be used by let's say the NSA? Is there any soruce code, that says what is saved/sent to the google servers or is the recognizition a complete offline and blackbox process?

    "OK, Google" starts the seachbar in airplane mode as well, I know that, but can we be sure our words are kept private?

    • Simon Belmont

      It's only listening to an activation phrase. In this case, OK Google.

      If they were listening for everything and recording it and transporting it to a server, your data usage would go through the roof and your battery life would suffer horribly (in other words, it'd be pretty obvious). I wouldn't worry too much.

      • moehre

        Yeah but the mic waits for "OK Google", so its open.
        An option could be hidden and triggered by the NSE e.g. How many people rant about their mileage? How many people often use their wifi?

        So is there any hint, that it is impossible? because for now it seems possible to me.

        • Simon Belmont

          It's open, but it's only listening for that phrase. If they aren't getting the data off your phone, then you aren't being spied on.

          Also, I think you'd notice that your space was being eaten away by storage of voice data waiting to be transported at a later date. There are just too many factors that would make it obvious that something fishy was happening.

          • moehre

            My phrase about "ranting" is a rhetorical question. Have a look at the comment section for firmware updates (Samsung, HTC no matter which brand). Lot's of people complaining often for no clear reason.

            So you can prove, that it is only listening for the phrase and there is no option to enable a spyfeature?
            My question is not meant as an offence in any way! I'm just curious ;)

          • Simon Belmont

            I wasn't offended. I was just using logic in my replies. ;)

            My assumption is that if someone wants to spy on me there's plenty of easier ways than waiting for me to say something interested to my phone's microphone. Hahaha. :)

          • moehre

            I think there would be no easier way!
            Just set a trigger in your cool spytool, mic is open and boom. Yes, that would require an involvement of google, but in that case even your on-phone wifi statistics could be manipulated. My phone reacts up to 5m in a quite room to "OK, Google".

          • Simon Belmont

            Staking out someone by listening to their conversations is a laborious and boring job. Hours and hours and hours of useless content.

            I'm not saying it's impossible, man, but if they're that interested in you, they might as well set up a white van with a satellite dish aimed at your house from the street. Hahaha.

          • moehre

            Just use a world filter like already for calls spied on. Or add further invisible "Hotwords".

          • Simon Belmont

            I don't worry. You know why?

            I don't have anything to hide. Case closed.

          • moehre

            Then please tell me your private secrets ;)

          • dariusmoss

            so you keep all of your private secrets on your phone or wha?

          • XerBlade

            Also, it should probably be mentioned that it the mic is not kept running while the screen is off. Which in the case of any sane person is probably going to be the majority of the time. Especially in cases where you're actually talking to someone (talking over the phone to them doesn't count, because the mic has always been "always listening" in those cases, it's just common sense).

          • Simon Belmont

            Yeah. That should go without saying.

            I assumed he meant when people had the phone charging or for low-power listening cores. Which should be coming in L release, also (hardware assisted hotword).

      • Michael

        They are recording and uploading. We accepted those terms when we enabled Audio History in order to enable Google Now Everywhere. I can listen to every "Ok, Google" command I've spoken since I've activated that feature at: https://history.google.com/history/audio

        Still doesn't bother me though, my commands are fairly uninteresting haha. I actually find the audio history helpful. This morning I tried speaking the command "take me to work" as I was walking to my car but it just wasn't understanding me. I checked my audio history a few minutes ago and realized there was a lot of wind that the mic picked up, and I didn't wait long enough after the beep to speak my message. Haven't noticed any horrible drain in battery life or data usage, either.

  • jspidey

    Not for nothing, but since I've enabled this feature, neither my wife nor kids can get "OK Google" to work from the lock screen. It only works for them once the phone is unlocked. Maybe it's a fluke, but they've each tried it a handful of times and it's not unlocked for them once.

    • Simon Belmont

      Mine won't work for anyone but me from ANY screen. Doesn't matter if it's on the home screen, in an app, or on the lock screen. ;)

      I've had half a dozen people try so far and none could activate it. Though, that doesn't stop them from quickly blurting a command after YOU say OK Google. :)

    • CoreRooted

      Probably a silly question, but was the device plugged into a charger? AFAIK, the lockscreen commands only work if the device is plugged in.

      • jspidey

        You can get into it from the lockscreen whether it's plugged in or not. You can get into it with the screen off _only_ if it's plugged in. *edit* Just to answer the question, we tested it both plugged and unplugged, and each "round", we have the phone at the same state through each person's test.

        • CoreRooted

          Ahhhh... I stand corrected. It seems there needs to be a lot more work to correct the issue.

  • Samuel Horne

    I don't get what the fuss is about. If people are worried others will access their phone, TURN IT OFF WORKING ON THE LOCK SCREEN. It's simple logic guys. Stop getting all paranoid.

    • RarestName

      People did this with Siri and called it a security breach lmao

    • http://www.androidpolice.com/ Artem Russakovskii

      That's why this is a PSA and not a holy shit, there's a security issue. So people are aware that this is what happens, and some things are going to pop up above the lockscreen now, while others require an unlock.

  • dariusmoss

    no one has asked for the wallpaper yet? can i have it? jean sally

  • The (angry) Motto

    Its intended functionality for stuff like receiving phonecalls via Bluetooth and the like. This is the same functionality as the Moto X has with touchless control FFS. This is not a security problem; its a functionality..

  • Jesse

    It's still annoying that the screen times out when activating from lockscreen as if I'm not performing an action. At least it does on my S5. Am I missing something, or is this normal?

    • NF

      Not for me, though my timeout is set to a minute.

      • Jesse

        It acts as if I just push the power button once to turn the screen on and then nothing else. IIRC this is separate from regular timeout once unlocked.

  • Colin Richardson

    News Report: Turning off security makes your phone less secure.

  • Allen Tanguay

    I didn't know dialing a number was such a huge privacy was such a huge privacy issue for some people

  • Jackson jb

    Any way to get this working for English (uk) and not (us) language?

  • RarestName

    It never worked well for me anyway, so I turned it off.

    • dude

      It worked perfectly for me. I just make sure to record my voice in a quiet room.

      • RarestName

        What I meant was that it the sound would pop up, then I would experience a short delay, and then the screen will switch to Google Search. I tap on a link and it glitches between the lock screen and Google Search app. I also don't have a pattern lock. It's odd since no one else seems to have a problem with it.

  • NF

    The person in the video activated my tablet... Voice training needs to be improved a lot before it can be secure enough.

  • bam

    It doesn't work for UK English!!

  • black

    Hah! What a dumb ass mistake. Who though this was okay to implement?

  • fredric

    Correction: it works with your voice only and not anyone else (unless it's REALLY similar to yours).
    My brother was holding his Nexus 5 next to my Note 3 and said "OK Google" and only his phone reacted to the command.
    I gave it a try after a couple of tests and both reacted since he didn't set this feature up on his phone; meaning it works with your voice print.

    • Shagnscooby

      I was watching a video on my phone about showing off home automation with Android Wear and the person in the video said "ok, google" and my phone reacted. Not only was it not my voice but it was coming from the phone's own speakers.

    • dmo580

      The idea behind training your voice is for more accurate voice activation not for voice fingerprint security. My Nexus 5 still easily wakes if a friend says "OK Google."

      It's obvious Google will need to implement some more security going forward especially if this becomes a mainstream feature in phones. You don't want to say Ok Google in an elevator and have 30 phones activate. Something along the lines of voice fingerprint security AND customizable hot phrases would be appropriate.

  • SuperMario7

    Didn't iOS have the exact same issue when they first implemented Siri in 2011, where enabling voice services from the lockscreen would let people make calls etc? Obviously Apple fixed that back then, though I'm not even sure if it actually was a problem, it's the same with this Okay Google issue, just don't enable it from the lockscreen, it's disabled by default, it's sort of like disabling lock screen protection, it's a choice people make.

  • Ryan

    have you tried having someone else use this on your phone? because it does make you repeat "okay, google" three times during setup, so I assume there is some sort of voice recognition going on, just like for the moto x

  • Rob

    Not cool. I tested this having a female family member speak in their normal voice. It didn't work. Then I had them say it in a deeper voice and BINGO!, "OK, Google" responded. Anyone know if it can be trained in another language if that isn't the primary language set on your device?

  • Piyush

    my nexus 5 woke up by "OK GOOGLE" from the video. lol

    • Daniel Belini

      I did the test and my Nexus 4 woke too.
      But in Brazilian portuguese the Ok Google anywhere is disabled.

  • jdeslip

    You can also send emails and texts without unlocking... That seems worse.

  • Jonathan Stelzer

    It's also doing this super fun thing where if I have "Google Now Anywhere" enabled on my phone and I watch a Google Ad where someone says "Okay Google" my phone jumps right to Google Now and throws my whole day off.

  • Cory Crew

    Wouldn't it be awesome if you could say call home to tell the person you found their locked phone.I worked secretary/security for a camp last year and the amount of locked lost phones was kind of saddening. Especially since I saw a missing GS4 Active, iPhone 5s and Nexus 5 and only the GS4 found it's owner, and by mistake who came looking for his kinds fave hat and saw his phone and unlocked it.

  • frhow

    I mean you can easily uncheck that part. If you dont want it you dont have to check it in the settings. It clearly states "From Lockscreen" > "Allow "Ok Google" to start a voice search or action from the secure lock screen." All people have to do is read and they would see it. I love the feature and use it all of the time but then again I know what I am signing up for when I enabled this feature. Thanks Google but you cant please everyone.

  • Robert

    Another interesting bug, is enabling Google Everywhere turns off the notification sound when plugging in the charger. I imagine this has something to do with the system listening for your voice when plugged into a charger.

  • DarenTx

    The new ability to train the Voice Model should prevent this. It only responds to your voice saying, "OK Google". If someone else says it, it shouldn't do anything.

    This may be somewhat easy to beat if you are good at voice impersonations though.

  • Gussy2000

    Or you know, don't lose your phone :)

  • GreatWhitey

    Samsung Galaxy S5. I use the Corporate Sync and work requires a Pin or PW to unlock device if at rest up to 13 min. I would like to use "OK google" from a sleeping device and have enabled all the functions from the google settings. Still no go. When charging and saying "OK Google" all I get is a black screen and a "BEEP".

    Another stupid f-in function that was released before it actually works.

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