Google Calendar is meant to be precisely that, a calendar. The app serves as the default way you keep up with events and appointments on a stock Android device. As a result, some users were a little miffed when the big 5.0 redesign stripped the app of its ability to display a month's worth of events on a phone's screen at once.
With 5.2, that changes.
5.1 could show a single day, three days, or a week. Read More
Have you noticed anything new when you open the primary Google Now interface? Probably - Google seems to be adding more stuff all the time, including support for integration with third-party apps. Over the last few weeks we've been getting tips about a new Calendar card, an agenda view for upcoming busy days, from a variety of Android Police readers. The rollout on this one seems particularly slow - don't be surprised if you don't see it for several weeks more. Read More
When Google updated Calendar to version 5.1 last week, it introduced a bug that hit users with an "unable to launch event" message whenever they tried to launch an APK downloaded using Chrome or the stock Android browser. Now the company has pushed out a hotfix update intended to do away with the problem.
This bug prevented some users from launching the apps they downloaded in our APK download posts, but we were able to get around this issue by rolling out a server tweak for APK Mirror. Read More
This update Wednesday is looking like a good one already. We've got a new version of Google Calendar and it's significant enough that Google provided a changelog on Google+, which is rare. There's some awesome stuff here, and you can download the APK below instead of waiting.
Some of you wanted AP 2.0 to be all Material Design and FABs and circle avatars and cards. While we can't do that, here's another 2.0 update that might quell the Material need burning within you. Google Calendar's chrome extension recently got a bump to 2.0 and it's exactly what you want it to be.
If you're rejoicing from the overdose of MD in Google Calendar on your Android phone, you probably shuddered every time you opened the extension on your browser and saw those archaic design elements still being used. With v2.0, the extension should look in line with your Android experience, displaying your upcoming events and making it easy to add new ones from the pages you're browsing. Read More
You can cross another one off your list—Google Calendar is getting its material design update today for Lollipop devices, according to Google. It's not just the design, though. The new version of Calendar is adding some awesome features and new layouts too. It's a big, big deal. This is usually where I tell you we have an APK for you, but we don't (it's out "in the coming weeks"). We do, however, have all the details for you to salivate over. Read More
Jewish holidays follow the Hebrew calendar, so their dates appear to move around each year. Now Google Calendar should be better able to help keep track of them. Google has rolled out the ability to select the Hebrew calendar in the web version of Google Calendar. This will enable users to see Hebrew dates alongside their usual ones. Read More
Google Calendar is one of those services that just makes sense with Glass. Upcoming meetings, appointments, and events are the type of things that, at some point, all of us have wished we could be reminded of without having to make an effort. Now there's a new Calendar Glassware available that makes this a reality, at least for people who own a pair of Glass.
The app is essentially a pinned card to the left of your homescreen. Read More
Google Calendar has been updated recently, but a quick glance at the change log only finds "Bug fixes and performance improvements." What actually happened? Not much, but what's there is a doozy - replying to calendar events from within Gmail should now be a much less tedious experience.
Now when you press Yes, Maybe, or No in an email invite, you will get a toast notification confirming your response. Read More
At this point in my life, a solid 70% of everything I've ever said resides on Google's servers somewhere. If the company were to ever close its doors, those words would be lost to history. But that's about to change. Google's rolling out the ability to easily download a copy of your Gmail and Calendar data, so you can migrate it to another service when the unthinkable - or the inevitable - happens. Read More