If you've been waiting for an opportune time to switch to AT&T, it's now. AT&T is currently offering a limited-time sale on a handful of on-contract devices, some of which are pretty desirable. It doesn't cover everything (the almost brand-new Galaxy Note 3 is notably absent, for example) but you should be able to save a pretty penny on your purchase.
The best deal of the lot is probably the LG G2, at least if you're looking for cheap, powerful hardware.
You know those adorable little Android collectables made by Andrew Bell and Dead Zebra? Well, you can head over that way and buy yourself an early non-denominational holiday festival present. Dead Zebra has opened "The Vault," which is stocked with leftover Android minis from old sets and heavily discounted units with slightly jacked up packaging.
Back in October, Google announced a rewards program that would give financial incentives for "down-to-earth, proactive improvements" to security across third-party open-source projects that Google deems "vital to the health of the entire Internet."
Starting with core infrastructure services, Chrome foundations and other "high impact libraries," Google vowed to expand the program soon. Today, in an entry to the official security blog, Google announced that the program has been expanded in scope to include open-source bits of Android, found in AOSP, and several other projects.
Google Music has provided for the cloud streaming needs of the average user, but what if you've got more than 20,000 tracks or you want to stream video too? Well, there's always Subsonic, which relies on streaming media from your personal storage instead of Google's cloud. The app has gotten three big updates in the last few weeks, including today's jump to 4.1.
Noted YouTube guy and occasional Android Police guest, MKBHD got his hands on an LG G Flex from South Korea and as is his custom, has made a video about it. If you've been wondering about that self-healing back, this video will clear some things up for you.
LG went to great pains to show off the scratch-resistant back material in a recent video, and it was pretty impressive. As MKBHD points out, though, that was shot under ideal conditions.
It's finally here, folks: the most-anticipated agrarian simulation game of the year is now available on the Google Play Store. If you wile away the lonely Kansas nights with the latest Tractor Supply Company catalogs, if you've ever found yourself checking out a ball hitch on eBay, if the words "crop rotation" get you hot and bothered, then this is your game.
"Tired of farming alone?" asks the Farming Simulator 2014 trailer, as if it didn't already know.
You know who likes fragments? Android users. And if you're a developer, you should be taking full advantage of that so users of your app will love it more. More love for your app means better reviews, and the better the reviews, the more installs you're likely to get. See how that works?
At a time when shipping 32GB of storage in a phone, or even a tablet, typically passes as the larger option, Chinese manufacturer Meizu has dared to ship a phone that comes with four times the space. The Meizu MX3 is now available with up to 128GB of internal memory, and it manages to cost less than the Chinese equivalent of $700. It's just a shame this device isn't available stateside - or anywhere outside of China, for that matter.
One of the advantages to Android's open source nature is that we can poke around in the source code, looking for interesting stuff. This is how we've become aware of some things Google has planned for the stock camera experience. Code from the Android Open Source Project shows that a new camera API has been in development, but it was pulled last month because it wasn't ready for release with KitKat.