Android Police

Articles Tagged:

paid apps

18 articles
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Developers From Bolivia, Jamaica, Panama, And 9 More Countries Can Now Sell Paid Apps On The Play Store

Developers can be found all over the world, toiling away for hours on a computer as they build cool apps and games for our gadgets. Most of them would like to earn a few duckets for their work, but that's not always possible with certain types of apps and games. Today, the doors are open for developers from 12 additional countries to register for merchant accounts and begin selling paid apps to the world.

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Developers In Jordan, Lebanon, Oman, Pakistan, Puerto Rico, Qatar, And Venezuela Can Now Publish Paid Android Apps On Google Play

People all over the world can create apps and get them into the Play Store, where millions of users can potentially download their software. The thing is, not everyone is able to get paid for their work. To charge money for an app, you need to live in one of the supported places. Today seven areas have joined the list. This brings the number up to just over sixty.

  • Jordan (US Dollars)
  • Lebanon (Lebanese Pounds)
  • Oman (US Dollars)
  • Pakistan (Pakistani Rupees)
  • Puerto Rico (US Dollars)
  • Qatar (US Dollars)
  • Venezuela (US Dollars)

For clarification, residents could already download and pay for content in these areas.

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At Last, Customers In Serbia Can Purchase Paid Apps From The Play Store

There are a ton of apps available in the Play Store, and while a large number of them are free, some require forking over some cash. This generally means each user has to decide for themselves whether or not a piece of software is worth the money. But for people in Serbia, there's been no such option. At least, until now.

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For years, potential shoppers have waited for Google to bring the option to pay for apps to Serbia.

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Developers In Belarus, Chile, Colombia, Costa Rica, Egypt, Kazakhstan, Kuwait, Nigeria, And The UAE Can Now Publish Paid Apps On The Play Store

Google is slowly expanding support for developers all over the world, and while devs in hundreds of countries can publish Android apps on the Google Play Store, only a small subset can charge money for them. After extending support to eight new countries last month, Google has added another nine today, bringing the total up to 54. Here are the new additions:

  • Belarus (US Dollars)
  • Chile (Chilean Pesos)
  • Colombia (Colombian Pesos)
  • Costa Rica (Colón)
  • Egypt (Egyptian Pound)
  • Kazakhstan (US Dollars)
  • Kuwait (US Dollars)
  • Nigeria (US Dollars)
  • United Arab Emirates (Dirham)

To be clear, customers in these countries could already download and/or pay for Android apps on Google Play, and developers could already upload free apps, but after today they can charge for apps and in-app purchases and collect revenue from a Google Play Merchant account. 

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If you want in on the action, head to the Google Play Developer console and set up a Merchant account for $25 USD (or your local equivalent).

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Developers From Greece, Luxembourg, Romania, Saudi Arabia, Slovakia, Turkey, Ukraine, And Vietnam Can Now Sell Paid Apps On The Play Store

While developers from a startling number of countries can post apps to the Google Play Store for users around the world to download, setting up the infrastructure for these developers to sell paid apps - and more importantly, to get paid for their apps - isn't quite so widespread. Today Google is opening up Google Wallet Merchant registration to eight more countries, allowing developers in those countries to get paid in their local currency.

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The #1 New Paid App In The Play Store Costs $4, Has Over 10,000 Downloads, A 4.7-Star Rating... And It's A Total Scam [Updated]

Computer security is important, even if the computer in question fits in your hand. There should be no doubt about that fact. However, you should be just as wary of security software as any other app. Case in point: there's a slick new app in the Play Store called Virus Shield. It's got a cool look and it's easy to operate. Just press a single button and your virus shield is activated.

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[New App] µTorrent Gets A Premium Ad-Free Version Of The Android Client For $3

This is what I like to see in an Android monetization model: options. The BitTorrent company released a full-function version of µTorrent (AKA uTorrent or MicroTorrent) a little more than a year ago. The beta app was free, but now there's a paid version that drops the beta tag in favor of a "Pro" label. The new app is $2.99 and includes all of the improvements made to the original app, with a little extra.

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Free And Paid App Search Filters Are Back On The Web Version Of The Google Play Store

A lot of little things got the axe in Google's latest redesign of the Play Store website. Most don't seem to be coming back (oh how we miss you, 30-day download chart!) but one of the most useful ones for browsing has been resurrected. You can now narrow search for apps based on their free or paid status: just click the drop-down menu next to "Android Apps," which is set to "All prices" by default.

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Google Finds Permanent Solution For Argentinian Play Store Developers Who Want To Sell Paid Apps, Requires Transition To Google Wallet

Google announced in May that they were going to remove Argentina from the list of regions supporting paid apps in the Google Play Store, but they then issued a temporary reversal in June. Now Google has come up with a permanent solution for those who rely on app sales as a source of revenue. Argentinian developers can continue to offer paid apps on Google Play by receiving wire transfer payments through Google Wallet.

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Google Will Continue To Allow Developers In Argentina To Sell Paid Apps And IAP On The Play Store, For Now

Last month Google announced that they would remove Argentina from the list of regions supporting paid Android apps in the Google Play Store. The company cited "ongoing issues," likely having to do with rapidly increasing inflation and other economic problems in the country. Google had planned to remove all paid apps and IAP apps from Argentinian developers tomorrow, June 27th. Now the company has reversed its decision, and though they haven't said why, presumably it follows the outcry from the Argentinian developer community.

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