The news this week in Android covered a range of topics, including Google ending support on older versions of Webview, a new iPhone-inspired phone appears, and Adobe has released Lightroom for Android.
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Google has released its Chrome Remote Desktop app for iOS, allowing users to remotely access their PCs using their iPhone, iPad, and iPod touch devices.
Kevin visited with Google to get some hands on the new Nexus products while Matt went to T-Mobile and bought a new phone that he likes better than his iPhone 6 Plus at the moment.
For the first time you can access your Google Analytics data from your iPhone. The new mobile apps allows you to monitor your online business with real-time reports in the palm of your hand.
Most people use the include Maps app or Google Maps for navigation on the iPhone, here's why Garmin's new offering is worth a look.
Will new functionality for Apple's platforms help sell wearable tech? It certainly can't hurt, but it does show that Google Glass is pushing an open model over Android-only.
Google fought Apple hard for the right to distribute a Google Voice iPhone app and won. This guide shows you how to get the most out of Google Voice on your iPhone.
The popular contacts and file-sharing app will cease to work from the end of this month after Google decided the team behind it should focus on new projects.
Unlike the tightly controlled iPhone market, Android is a bit like the wild west. Google releases updates, but they only trickle out to customers.
In his personal blog, Google Executive Chairman Eric Schmidt writes up an exacting step-by-step method to switch from an iPhone to Android. He writes that one of the latest Android phones would make "a great Christmas present to an iPhone user!" Am I the only one to wonder how strange this post is?
Google continues to roll out enhanced services for the iPhone, including Google Play All Access Music and improved voice-enabled Google Now.
Despite Apple Maps launch fiasco, it is a hit with iPhone users and has done real damage to Google. Why? How?
Apple iPhone release, BlackBerry woes, carriers still restrict Google Wallet (MobileTechRoundup show #306)
Apple's iPhone 5s and 5c appeared in stores this week, BlackBerry showed off a new device and then halted stock trading, and Google Wallet launched on Android and the iPhone with limited NFC support.
Last month it looked like Google Wallet was going the way of Reader, but this week we see it launch with expansion to the iPhone and the return of loyalty and gift cards.
After being accused of invading the privacy of iPhone users, Google claims that it cannot be held accountable under U.K. law.
I'm rough on my electronics and always use a case on my iPhone. I'm convinced that if Batman had an iPhone, he'd use the Lunatik Taktik Extreme case on it. <a href="https://plus.google.com/104708269201990351162" rel="publisher">Google+</a>
Google snubbed iOS users with its All Access music subscription service, but developer James Clancey has submitted an app to the App Store that will bring Google music subscriptions to the iPhone.
Google Now is one of the best features of the Android platform, and it is now available for iOS devices.
Since Apple announced the iPhone 5 over 7 months ago, Android has made two big leaps forward. One came from Google and the other from a third party app.
Apple and Google remain at the top in their respective zones, but neither gain full marks at the top of the smartphone and platform podium. The iPhone—Android duopoly continues.