Android Police

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Firefox Introduces A True Private Browsing Mode In Pre-Beta Releases And Rolls Out New Add-on Signing Policy

In their latest testing releases, Mozilla has launched two ambitious efforts to improve upon two areas where Firefox seeks to set itself apart: privacy and security.

To address privacy, they have changed the way their "private browsing mode," which is akin to incognito on Chrome, protects users. Rather than keep your info away from other people using your computer, which is more or less the intent of the feature, new versions of Firefox will also try to keep you more anonymous to web-based trackers.

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[Deal Alert] New Unlocked 32GB Samsung Galaxy S6 Edge Drops Down To Just $550 On eBay

Some electronics are quick to dip in price. Sure, a game console may cling to its original cost for years after launch, but it's not uncommon to get lucky with smartphones. Last month T-Mobile wanted $780 to sell you a Galaxy S6 Edge. Now it's willing to do so for $100 less.

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Chrome Dev v46 Includes New Flag For A Smoother Page Loading Status Bar Animation

Buried in the flags of the latest release of Chrome Dev, v46, is a toggle that allows you to tweak the progress bar animation that you see when loading webpages. The default setting is equivalent to "disabled," but you can try it out and see how it looks.

Screenshot_2015-08-13-11-21-54 Screenshot_2015-08-13-11-22-07

There are now 4 different options: disabled (which is default), linear, smooth, and fast start. Disabled just leaves things the way they have been for a while. Fast start is like smoother but is set to work faster in the first portion of the page load and slower as it completes.

Smooth, as you might expect, is basically the default animation but at a higher framerate that will look more appealing.

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Hexlock App Locker Locks Only The Apps You Choose, Comes Complete With Profiles And Automatic Switching [Sponsored Post]

Let's be real here - some people just don't like using security on their phones. Having to put in a PIN code or pattern every single time you just want to check a notification can be quite annoying. We get that. And apparently so does Liquidum, the developers of Hexlock - App Lock Security.

The idea behind Hexlock isn't a new one: it's an app that allows the user to lock specific apps behind either a PIN or pattern screen. But it also goes several steps past that, offering a few other key features that make this app one worth checking out if you're into the idea of granular security.

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Motorola May Have Just Leaked The 2nd Gen Moto 360 With Tweaked Design And Another 'Flat Tire' Screen [Update]

Motorola's social media team has had a few oopsie moments lately. Just the other day Motorola's Twitter and Google+ accounts announced a launch date for the Moto X Pure, only to remove the postings. Now Motorola has posted a video tweet that briefly shows what appears to be a new Moto 360.

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Hispster Whale (Developer Of Crossy Road) Releases Polished Gameplay Video Of The Upcoming Pac-Man 256

There have been a lot of Pac-Man games over the years, but there are only so many ways you can tweak the "run around a maze and eat things" genre. Hipster Whale (the developer of Crossy Road) has found a new one, though. After partnering with Namco, Hipster Whale came up with Pac-Man 256, a homage to the infamous level 256 glitch in the original game. A new gameplay video is now out, and it looks awesome.

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[The Android Police Podcast] Episode 173: Xooming Through Honeycomb

Welcome back to another week of the Android Police Podcast. To catch us live on Hangouts On Air every Thursday at 5:30PM PST (subject to change as per the calendar widget below), just head over to androidpolice.com/podcast. For the unedited video show, click here. As always, we'll take your questions at 530-HELLO-AP and also at our email address: podcast at androidpolice dot com.

On this week's episode: We go back to Honeycomb, taking a look at Google's odd tablet-focused operating system that introduced us to the Holo design language. We also talk about the Note 5 and S6 Edge+.

This week's Android Police Podcast is brought to you by Simple online banking.

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Sony Adds The First 64-Bit Devices To Its Open Device Project

Sony is ahead of most other OEMs when it comes to its support of open source. It contributes significantly to AOSP and even releases binaries for many of its devices so developers can build AOSP ROMs for them. Today, Sony is announcing support for the first three 64-bit devices in the Open Device project.

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Sony Updates 'Live On YouTube' Xperia-Exclusive Live Broadcasting App With Pause, Mute, Tags, And More

Sony's awkwardly named "Live on YouTube" app has one purpose, to let you broadcast your video live to YouTube. The latest update adds a few features that make life easier for users. For starters, you can now pause as you're recording. Alternatively, if you're fine with people seeing what's going on but don't want them to hear everything, you can now mute the stream as well.

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LG G Pad II 8.0 Makes Its Debut On Korean Website, Complete With Stylus And Full-Sized USB Port

Remember the LG G Pad, the company's return to the tablet market from 2013? It was an impressive effort, a high-end, mid-sized tablet (which eventually got a Google Play Edition brother) that was unfortunately followed up by a collection of low-end G Pads designed to try and take a bit out of Samsung's cheap Galaxy Tab market share. It looks like LG is ready to try again, at least according to this page on the company's Korean website. The promo page describes a mid-sized tablet with some advanced features, but poor specs.

Dozens of photos outline the features of the LG G Pad II 8.0 (model number LGV498), the first member of this line that we've seen thus far.

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