March 2023 AND-402 Exam Dumps

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Exam Code: AND-402 Practice exam 2023 by team
Android Security Essentials
Android Essentials exam
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Mon, 05 Dec 2023 01:42:00 -0600 en-GB text/html
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The Securities Industry Essentials (SIE) exam is an entry-level assessment that covers products, risks, regulatory agencies, prohibited practices, and markets administered by the Financial Industry Regulatory Authority (FINRA). The exam has 75 multiple-choice questions, takes an hour and 45 minutes to complete, and it's a tough test, even if you have financial experience.

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Tue, 25 Feb 2020 09:09:00 -0600 en text/html
Killexams : Android 12 features: Everything you need to know

Android 12, which launched on the Pixel 6 series, was one of Google’s biggest efforts in years. It introduced a host of new features that paved the way for Android 13. It introduced the Material You design language, revised notification features, and plenty more, giving Android a fresh new feel.

Each OEM will release its versions of Android 12 with their respective skins at different times. Be sure to visit our update tracker for more info on when your phone might receive its update. If you have a newer phone running Android 12, our Android 13 update tracker details when your device will see the latest version of the OS.

Read on for an extensive look at the features introduced in Android 12.

Material You and other new design elements

Android 12 Screens


Android 12’s big story is its massive redesign. The new design, Material You, blends multiple elements together into a single cohesive design language that works across the entire OS. Let’s take a dive into each piece individually.

Color extraction

Color extraction is the base coat of paint in the new redesign. Basically, the OS natively extracts the colors from your wallpaper and uses them to theme your OS. You can see how it looks in the screenshot above. In short, you set a wallpaper, Android 12 extracts the colors, and then your OS has hints of color from it.

The color changes take place all over the OS, including the Settings, Quick Settings tiles, and any app with Material You support. On Pixel devices, examples include the dialer, contacts app, and calculator. It even works with widgets as well, as shown in the video at the top of the article. We will see more as developers begin adding support.

Users can override the color extraction and choose a color if they want to. It looks quite nice, even if the OS tends to favor light, pastel colors over vibrant colors. Of course, the Styles & Wallpapers app on Pixel devices was revamped to house all of these new changes.

Widget emphasis

Android 12 Widgets

Joe Hindy / Android Authority

Android 12 puts a much larger emphasis on widgets than many previous versions of Android. The widget selector was completely overhauled for easier scrolling and viewing. Additionally, widgets have a few new APIs to Boost performance, work with Material You theming, and even new widgets in Android 12 natively.

The new APIs help developers Boost how widgets look and function. Hopefully, it encourages developers to update widgets since many look the same as they did years and years ago. Plus, with Material You theming, it’ll be easier to personalize widgets and make them look better with your home screen. This is the biggest emphasis Google has put on widgets since resizable widgets became a thing in Android Honeycomb.

Quick Settings tiles

Android 12 Quick Settings Toggles

Joe Hindy / Android Authority

The Quick Settings received a rather large overhaul as well. The smaller toggles are gone, replaced by larger, rounded rectangle buttons. These new tiles work like previous toggles where you tap to turn them on and off. There are also new tiles for camera and microphone access (more on that later), Google Pay, alerts, and smart home stuff.

A few of the tiles work differently. For instance, the Internet tile always opens a prompt now and houses both mobile and Wi-Fi data information. By and large, it is just an aesthetic change. On the plus side, the larger tiles are much easier to read and house more information. Of course, that comes at the cost of space. Users who use toggles heavily will no doubt need multiple pages.


Android 12 Settings Menu

Joe Hindy / Android Authority

The Settings menu not only saw a redesign but also a few minor changes. For the redesign, it borrows heavily from Samsung’s One UI with large headers that take up a ton of space. It makes the top settings on any given page easier to reach on taller phones. The new design, codenamed Silky Home, required ADB to access in early developer previews but comes stock on Android 12.

The only other noteworthy change is the addition of Safety & Emergency to the main Settings page. It lets you define stuff like an emergency contact and some other stuff without the need to dive into the settings further.

Notifications and other changes

Android 12 has a bunch of smaller changes. The list includes animations to make things smoother, a new always-on display that changes based on whether or not you have notifications, slightly updated notifications, and other little bits to make the OS feel more fluid, alive, and responsive. These changes are present across the OS in a bunch of different ways. There is also a new charging animation when you plug in your phone that looks quite nice.

Notifications also got some love from Google this year. Not only did they get a subtle design update to fit better with Android 12’s aesthetics, but under-the-hood changes help apps launch faster when opening from a notification along with other improvements to make them look and feel better.

New features

Android 12 Scrolling Screenshot

Joe Hindy / Android Authority

Android 12 also ships with some new features. There are no knockout punches, but most of the new features added some quality of life improvements that we appreciate nonetheless. Here is a quick roundup of those Android 12 features.

Scrolling screenshots

Scrolling screenshots existed long before Android 12, but official support is definitely welcome. This feature was added in the third beta build and stayed. It’s a fairly simple task. Take a screenshot as normal and then click the Capture More button to get a full scrolling screenshot. You can crop from there if you want to. In addition, the screenshot edit section was improved with new features like adding text and other stuff.

Read more: Hands-on with Android 12’s scrolling screenshot feature


Android 12 AppSearch

Joe Hindy / Android Authority

AppSearch is a neat addition. It basically lets you search for stuff within apps. It’s been a feature on other operating systems like Windows for years. Basically, the search is able to see inside of your apps and return search results from them. An example would be searching for something you wrote in a note and the search will direct you to that note without entering the app.

The feature works offline and has an endless supply of potential uses. You can even search for music and the search will return results from your streaming app of choice. Google says that AppSearch should return results faster than using in-device search while also using fewer resources.

Improved auto-rotate

Android 12 face detect auto rotate

Joe Hindy / Android Authority

For years, auto-rotate was decided by your phone’s accelerometer. It detects when your phone is flipped on its side and then the screen does the same. Android 12 introduces face detection for auto-rotate. Basically, your phone looks at your face and only rotates if it notices your phone has changed orientation. Thus, you can do things like lay in bed on your side and the phone won’t rotate.

Easier Wi-Fi sharing

Android 12 DP 1 Wi Fi Sharing

C. Scott Brown / Android Authority

This one is a pretty minor new feature. The QR code method is still available like previous versions of Android. However, there is now a small button below that lets you use Nearby Share to send your Wi-Fi credentials to someone else’s phone. It’s faster when sharing with multiple people and doesn’t require you to hold your phone up for everyone to scan.

One-handed mode

Android 12 one handed mode

Joe Hindy / Android Authority

Android 12 includes a native one-handed mode. It’s available in the Settings by going to System and then Gestures. The mode shrinks everything down to half size. It looks a lot like multi-window mode, except the top half of the screen is blank. The one-handed mode makes it easier to reach basically anything one-handed on taller phones.

Rich content insertion

Android 12 Rich Content Insertion

Joe Hindy / Android Authority

This minor but fun feature is new to Android 12. It’s an API for developers that lets their apps move media between apps. You’ll be able to do something like copy and paste an image from one app to another. It should also work with marked-up text (bold, italic, etc.), videos, audio files, and more. It would help cut out the middle man of sharing images from one app to another.

Audio selection in the media player

Android 12 media player audio selector

Joe Hindy / Android Authority

The media player present in the Quick Settings lets you easily change your audio source. You simply click the button and a list appears with all the currently connected devices. For instance, you can switch from your Bluetooth speaker to your phone speaker at the press of a button.

Overview suggestions

Android 12 Overview Suggestions

Joe Hindy / Android Authority

For Android 12, Google added overview suggestions to the accurate apps section. When you go into the accurate apps section, you’ll now see suggestions for things to do. For instance, if you have a browser open, your accurate apps may suggest that you copy the link to the page you have up for easier sharing.

Other minor additions

Android 12 Quick Tap

C. Scott Brown / Android Authority

There was a slew of minor additions, including a bunch of new emoji, a screen dimming mode in the Accessibility settings, tweaked gesture controls, and a quick tap function for select Pixel devices that lets you use the back of your device to control your phone. Hit the links above to learn more about those extra features.

New under-the-hood features

Every version of Android comes with so many under-the-hood changes we can’t possibly list them all. Under-the-hood changes include mostly new APIs for developers that make apps better, but it’s stuff that you can’t really see in the OS itself. Here are some under-the-hood changes in Android 12.

Haptic feedback coupled with audio

You probably recognize this feature mostly from gaming consoles. You feel it when your controller shakes in response to an explosion on the screen. Android 12 comes with this ability natively. Game developers can make your phone vibrate when things happen on screen. There are some non-gaming uses for it as well, such as with movies or syncing vibration with custom ringtones.

See also: Why the haptics in your smartphone matter

App hibernation

Android 12 App Hibernation

Joe Hindy / Android Authority

Android 12 comes with a new section in the Settings called unused apps. This new section houses apps that were put to sleep because you didn’t use them for a specific amount of time. Apps in this section have all of their permissions revoked and they’re basically just sitting there doing nothing until you open them again. You can also turn this functionality off on an app-by-app basis if you want to.

Game Mode APIs

Android 12 game mode api

Joe Hindy / Android Authority

Android 12 includes Game Mode APIs for game developers. The new API lets developers include variable performance functions for easier optimization. For instance, a developer can have a mode that lowers performance but preserves battery or a mode that maxes out performance at the expense of the battery. The new API is also tied to Android’s upcoming Game Dashboard, an overlay with various utilities for gamers. The Game Dashboard is coming later this year.

Other, smaller changes

Android 12 AVIF

Joe Hindy / Android Authority

Most under-the-hood changes are pretty simple and don’t need whole paragraphs. Here’s a list of the more notable under-the-hood changes in Android 12 that don’t need lengthy explanations.
  • HEVC media transcoding: Apps without HEVC support can have Android 12 transcode it into AVC — a more available video compression format.
  • AVIF image support: AVIF is an image codec like PNG or JPEG. It promises the same quality as JPEG but won’t claim as much storage space on your device. It uses the AV1 codec, first introduced in Android 10.
  • Multi-channel audio: Android 12 now supports MPEG-H in passthrough and offload modes. Audio mixers, resamplers, and effects now support up to 24 channels overall.
  • Optimizations for large and funky displays: Basically, Android 12 includes better support for things like televisions, foldable, and tablets. Notably, Google is also working on another version of the OS focusing on this dubbed Android 12L. This version should be launched later this year.
  • Universal splash screens: Material You added a lot of cohesion to the Android experience. Part of that includes a splash screen for every app automatically whether the developer supported it or not. Devs have the ability to tweak the splash screen if they want.
  • Optimizations for apps: Some other optimizations for apps include Google blocking background apps from launching foreground services. There are also latency and workload distribution improvements that should also Boost performance.
  • Picture-in-picture improvements: Some improvements to picture-in-picture mode include smoother transitions, improved controls depending on what content is in the picture.
  • Project mainline improvements: Google announced that ART would make its way to Project Mainline and be available for update through the Play Store. There are other modules being added as well.

The list is even longer than this, believe it or not. You can learn more on the Android 12 developer page here.

Security and privacy improvements

Android 12 Privacy Dashboard

Joe Hindy / Android Authority

Google has calmed down a bit with security and privacy improvements in Android 12. Usually, Google has a ton of little tweaks. However, in accurate years, Google has opted for larger and more impactful changes.

Privacy Dashboard

The Privacy Dashboard was a big deal at Google I/O 2021. It is exactly what it says. You can access the dashboard from the settings and it shows you which apps used which permissions, when, and how often. The front of the dashboard houses a literal dashboard with a pie chart showing how many permissions were used. You can then click on any category and see a breakdown of which apps used the permission and exactly when.

From there, you can do a few things. You can ignore the data and just be aware of it. Another option is to click on an app in the dashboard where you’ll be taken to the part of the settings where you can disable the app’s permissions. We don’t think a lot of people will do that, but it’s very nice being able to see how and when all your apps use permissions.

Microphone and camera indicators

Android 12 microphone indicator

Joe Hindy / Android Authority

Android 12 also includes indicators for camera and microphone use. Basically, a little microphone or camera indicator appears in the top right corner of your phone screen whenever an app accesses one of those things. A green dot persists after the initial indicator goes away to let you know that an app is still using it. It’s a quick and easy way to tell the user when the microphone or camera is active.

For added security, you can disable both the camera and microphone. Google added new toggles in the Quick Settings specifically for this purpose. You simply toggle one of them off to completely disable the camera or microphone. We tested it with the camera app and there is even a prompt that shows up if the camera permission is turned off.

Approximate location

Android 12 Approximate Location

Joe Hindy / Android Authority

Google added the approximate location permission to Android 12. The approximate location permission gives apps a general idea of where you are, but not a definite location. It helps hide the user’s exact location from apps that don’t really need it. You should be able to choose which permission you want in any app that asks for location.

An example of where this is useful is a weather app. Weather apps don’t need your exact street address to show you the local weather. It doesn’t matter if you’re at home or at the local grocery store, the weather forecast is the same. There are many other examples, but the approximate location will dramatically reduce the number of apps that know where you are.

Smaller security updates

Android 12 Bluetooth Permission

Joe Hindy / Android Authority

There were some smaller security updates as well. We’ll list them out here.
  • Restricted Netlink MAC: In Android 11, only privileged apps could access a device’s Netlink MAC address. In Android 12, Google now restricts all apps from memorizing it.
  • Bluetooth permission changes: Apps can now scan for Bluetooth devices without needing to ask for your location.
  • Device sensor restrictions: Device sensors that sense motion or movement now have refresh restrictions. For example, an app can only ping your accelerometer so often before Android 12 tells it to wait a minute.
  • Android Compute Core: This is a new security feature in Android 12. We don’t know exactly how it works, but Google says it separates the cloud from on-device information when using things like Live Caption.

You can view more security and privacy changes from our roundup here or on the Android developer website here.

Don’t forget to check out our review here for more details and click here to check out the Android 12 Easter egg!

Thu, 16 Sep 2021 02:31:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Android Auto problems and how to fix them
Android Auto in Volkswagen ID.4 Center Console Interaction with Drivers Console

C. Scott Brown / Android Authority

Android Auto is one of the best apps you can get for your car. It’s already available on your Android phone, and if your car supports it, you have a quick way to access Google Maps and music apps, make and receive calls, and reply to messages (with your voice) while you’re out and about. Android Auto makes life much easier on the road. When it works. Unfortunately, one of the most common phone problems users complain about has to do with Android Auto. Here’s a look at some Android Auto problems and how to fix them.

Read more: What is Android Auto?

Editor’s note: Some of these steps were put together using a Pixel 7 Pro running Android 13. Some steps might be different depending on your hardware and software.

Does my phone, stereo, or car support Android Auto?

Android Auto in Volkswagen ID.4 Start Android Auto

C. Scott Brown / Android Authority

Let’s start with the basics. Not all phones, cars, or stereos support Android Auto. There are also location restrictions, so you won’t be able to use Android Auto from unsupported countries.

Android Auto requires that your phone runs at least Android 8.0, and that’s for a wired connection. Those wanting to use Android Auto wirelessly will need an active data plan, 5GHz Wi-Fi support, and at least Android 11. There are some exceptions. Google and Samsung phones can get away with Android 10. Samsung Galaxy S8, Galaxy S8 Plus, and Note 8 handsets can do with Android 9.0.

You can download the app from the Google Play Store. For any phone with Android 10 or newer, Android Auto is already baked into your phone’s Settings menu.

Let’s move on to cars and stereos. You can check the car and third-party stereo compatibility on Google’s official list. The list of vehicles shows the oldest model that supports Android Auto, and it’s safe to assume that accurate cars from these manufacturers support the service. Most accurate releases also support Android Auto Wireless. But it’s best to check with the seller first to ensure the vehicle you are interested in supports the service.

Unfortunately, if the car or stereo doesn’t support Android Auto, you won’t be able to use it on just your phone. Google removed the Android Auto for phone screens feature with Android 12. You can still download and install the app on older devices. But with any phone running Android 12, you will have to rely on the Google Assistant Driving mode.

Android Auto availability also depends on your location. The app is available in 46 countries, and not all of them support Google Assistant while using Android Auto. You can find the complete list of supported countries here. Scroll down to the FAQ and look for Is the Android Auto app available in my country?

Similarly, if you live in an unsupported country, there isn’t much you can do other than wait (very patiently).

The classic solution of turning it off and back on!

It’s one of the most common troubleshooting tips: restart it! I’ve found the same applies to Android Auto not working. First, try unplugging your phone and plugging it back in. This often fixes the problem. If that doesn’t work, turn the phone off and back. Lastly, you can try turning the car off and on again.

How to restart your Android phone:

  1. Press the Power and Volume Up buttons simultaneously.
  2. Tap on Restart.

Android Auto is not working on recently purchased phones

Android Auto in Volkswagen ID.4 Connecting With Smartphone

C. Scott Brown / Android Authority

Phone makers make it easy to transfer files, apps, and settings from an old phone to a new device with apps like OnePlus Switch, Samsung Smart Switch, and more. Users say that using these methods to set up their new phones often causes problems with Android Auto. There are a couple of solutions we can recommend.

Uninstall and update the Android Auto app:

  1. Open the Google Play Store.
  2. Search for Android Auto.
  3. Tap on the Android Auto app page.
  4. Hit the Uninstall button and confirm the action by tapping on Uninstall again. Let the process finish.
  5. Tap on Update.
  6. Try using Android Auto again.

Clear the Android Auto app cache and storage:

  1. Open the Settings app.
  2. Go into Apps.
  3. Tap on See all apps.
  4. Find and select Android Auto. In newer devices, the app is moved to the system and might appear as
  5. Go into Storage & cache.
  6. Tap on Clear storage and Clear cache.

Check Android Auto app settings

Settings logo on Android phone stock photo 1

Edgar Cervantes / Android Authority

The Android Auto app has various settings that might be deactivated, which can stop the app from working when connected to a car.

Check the Android Auto settings are correct:

  1. Open the Settings app.
  2. Go into Connected devices.
  3. Tap on Connection preferences.
  4. Hit Android Auto.
  5. Select Start Android automatically and pick Always.
  6. Toggle on Start Android Auto while locked.
  7. Enable Wireless Android Auto if your car and phone support it. If it doesn’t, or you want to use a wired connection, disable this setting instead.
  8. Tap on Previously connected cars at the top of the settings and ensure your vehicle isn’t accidentally on the Rejected cars list. Enable Add new cars to Android Auto. However, in some cases, if you plan to use the same car every time, users say that disabling this setting helps fix connection problems.

Android Auto problems with the USB cable

Android Auto in Volkswagen ID.4 Google Maps Navigation

C. Scott Brown / Android Authority

A lot of Android Auto connection problems occur because of a faulty cable. If you see frequent disconnections or Android Auto isn’t loading at all, the cable might be the problem.

Potential solutions:

  • Google recommends using a cable under 1 meter (3 feet) long. It’s also best to use the cable that comes with the phone. If you use a third-party cable, make sure it is USB-IF certified.
  • Check the cable to see if it works with another phone or car. If not, it’s likely a faulty cable that you will need to replace.
  • A March 2023 Android Auto update (version 7.5.121104) added a USB startup diagnostics tool to tell you if you are using a suitable cable. After connecting the phone to your car, open the Android Auto Settings, tap on Connection help, and go to USB startup diagnostic.
  • It could be a settings issue. The phone should automatically recognize when you are trying to use Android Auto. If it only charges the phone when you plug it into your car, open the notification drawer. Tap on USB settings and select Data transfer/Android Auto.

Problems with Android Auto Wireless

Android Auto in Volkswagen ID.4 App Selections

C. Scott Brown / Android Authority

You don’t have to worry about carrying a cable around if your car supports Android Auto Wireless (check with your car manufacturer). However, plenty of users face problems with connecting to the wireless feature.

Make sure Bluetooth is enabled:

  1. Open the Settings app.
  2. Go into Connected devices.
  3. Select Connection preferences.
  4. Hit Bluetooth.
  5. Toggle Use Bluetooth on.

If you are facing problems with Android Auto Wireless, users say that setting up a wired connection first seems to do the trick. Plug the phone in with a cable and set up Android Auto. Once the connection is established, Android Auto should work the next time wirelessly. Turn off your car, unplug the phone, and try to use Android Auto Wireless.

Blurry, pixelated, or blank screen

Some users say that while Android Auto seems to connect and the Google Assistant works as expected, they see a blurry, pixelated, or blank screen.

How to increase the Android Auto video resolution:

  1. Open the Android Auto app.
  2. Scroll to the bottom and tap on the Version section to display the Version and permission info.
  3. Tap on this section multiple times continuously.
  4. You’ll be asked if you want to allow development settings. Hit OK.
  5. Tap on the three-dot menu icon in the top-right corner.
  6. Open Developer settings.
  7. Go to Video resolution.
  8. Set the resolution to the highest option available.

Fixed/known Android Auto problems

Android Auto in Volkswagen ID.4 Google Assistant Command

C. Scott Brown / Android Authority

With a mix and match of phones, cars, and third-party stereos, it’s difficult to pinpoint what is causing Android Auto problems and offer solutions beyond general troubleshooting. Google continuously updates Android Auto and fixes issues as they come up. You should also report any problems you face to let Google know.

Recent fixed problems (January 2023)

  • Amazon Music plays the wrong song.
  • Unable to navigate/scroll when using Google Maps.
  • Android Auto uses phone speaker for calls instead car speaker.
  • “App isn’t compatible” error on Pixel 7 devices.
  • Missing weather icon on the top right of the car display.
  • “Looking for Android Auto” notification on Android 13.
  • Navigation doesn’t start via voice command.
  • Google Assistant doesn’t make outgoing calls.
  • Connectivity issue on Samsung Galaxy Z.

Known issues

  • Screen turns black when saying “Hey Google.”
  • Assistant does not read incoming messages.
  • Pandora app automatically starts on connection.
  • Android Auto randomly disconnects on Pixel 7 phones.
  • Can’t connect to Samsung S22 Ultra.
  • Android Auto does not connect post Android 13 update.
  • Android Auto does not connect post MIUI 13 update.
  • No sound from Google Assistant.

How to send feedback/bug reports

Open the Android Auto settings page and tap on the three vertical dots at the top right corner. Go to Help and feedback > Send feedback. You can also post your problems on the Android Auto community page.

Mon, 23 May 2023 19:07:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : iOS vs. Android: Which Is Better for Business?
  • iPhones and Android-powered smartphones have competed for market share since 2008 with Google’s Android OS launch. 
  • iOS and Android devices offer a robust and nearly identical app selection, though apps tend to debut on iOS first.
  • The deciding factors between iOS and Android devices for business are a user’s preference and investment in the broader Apple or Google ecosystem. 
  • This article is for business phone users who are deciding between an iPhone and an Android phone for professional use. 

Apple introduced the iPhone and its underpinning iOS in 2007, and the first Android device hit the market in 2008. Ever since, Apple and Google have been in constant competition for your pocket and wallet. 

Both companies have leveraged their international, multibillion-dollar brands to sell their devices and become indispensable in users’ personal and professional lives. Deciding between iOS and Android for business use means addressing personal preferences, brand loyalties and device capabilities.  

We’ll break down each ecosystem’s security features, hardware, cost and software differences to help you decide which platform is better for your mobile business device. 

Key TakeawayFYI: If you’re issuing smartphones to employees, you should choose a business smartphone data plan that accommodates your business’s data needs and budget.

When you’re choosing an iPhone or Android phone for business use, consider the following factors: 

  • Your current tech ecosystem
  • How you’ll use the device
  • Hardware
  • Security
  • App selection
  • User interface
  • Price

Tech ecosystem factors to consider when choosing iOS or Android

Comparing iOS and Android devices is similar to comparing Macs and PCs. Unless you must perform a specific task that only one operating system can accomplish, your current tech ecosystem may be a deciding factor. 

In addition to iPhones and Android phones, respectively, Apple and Google control a broad range of online resources and tools. If you’re already enmeshed in one company’s products, it makes sense to stick with that operating system for your smartphone, since they tend to integrate seamlessly. 

For example, if you have a Mac and an Apple Watch and use Apple’s iCloud to store documents and images, an iPhone may be the right business smartphone choice. On the other hand, if you sync your calendars on Google Calendar, use an Android-based business smartwatch, and rely on Google Play Music to get your tunes, an Android phone may suit you best. 

Usage considerations for iOS vs. Android 

How you intend to use your smartphone may factor into your device choice. For example, if you’re a freelance videographer who purchased a high-end iMac to render videos, an iPhone would be an excellent addition to your tech tools.

However, if you work with a Chromebook and need an affordable device that facilitates your constant multitasking, you’ll likely be pleased with an Android phone.

Did you know?Did you know?: As of April 2023, iPhones made up nearly 58% of U.S. smartphones, compared with 42% for Android devices. However, Android dominates the worldwide market, with almost 72% of the global market share, compared with iOS’ 28%.

Hardware factors to consider when choosing between iOS and Android

When Apple and Google first started selling phones, the hardware designs were drastically different. iPhones were sleek, while early Android devices sported a more functional look. 

However, these days, iPhones and Android phones have similar looks and options, including larger, high-definition screens. Both offer excellent battery life and capacity; it’s now standard to find iOS and Android flagship and budget phones sporting batteries with more than 2,000 milliamp-hours (mAh), which can allow for an entire day of use or more without needing a charge.

Here’s a look at each company’s top-of-the-line offerings: 

  • Apple’s iPhone 13 Pro Max. If you want a flagship device with all the bells and whistles, consider the iPhone 13 Pro Max. This stunner runs iOS 15 and sports 6GB of RAM, a 4,352-mAh battery, a 6.7-inch OLED screen and three 12-megapixel rear cameras.
  • Google’s Pixel 6 Pro. Over in the Android camp, it’s a little harder to pick out a flagship device, since so many manufacturers use the Android OS. If you want to go with Google’s top device, that would be the Pixel 6 Pro. The Pixel 6 Pro runs Android 12 on a 6.7-inch OLED screen. The Pixel 6 Pro has 12GB of RAM, three rear cameras – 50 megapixels wide, 12 megapixels ultrawide and 48 megapixels telephoto – and a 5,003-mAh battery.

Also consider these hardware factors: 

  • Storage. One advantage Android phones have over iPhones is the potential to expand storage. While many new devices have hard drives that start at 128GB, some Android smartphones allow users to increase the phone’s storage by adding microSD cards. While it’s not a hugely important feature, it’s still a noteworthy option.
  • Gaming capacity. Because smartphones are now ubiquitous and the parts have gotten cheaper over time, even midlevel phones can handle today’s games. With Google Tensor CPUs in Google’s Pixel line and the A15 Bionic chip in the iPhone 13, those devices represent the top of the line for sheer processing power. 

TipTip: If you have a retail business, you can turn your iPad into a POS system by adding a credit card reader and a POS app to process payments and manage sales.

iOS and Android security measures to consider

Strong security is crucial for keeping your work phone locked down. So which platform is more secure: Android or iOS? The answer isn’t so clear-cut.

iOS device security overview

There are two main advantages of iOS security: 

  1. Apple’s control of the ecosystem. Apple tightly controls the entire ecosystem, including the hardware, firmware and software. The company closely screens every app in its App Store, significantly reducing the danger of buggy or malicious apps. 
  2. Legacy support. iOS devices have excellent legacy support; older iPhones get firmware and security updates years after their release. This means your device is guaranteed to run the latest software with the latest security fixes.

Android device security overview

The Android platform suffers from device fragmentation; there are dozens of devices from different manufacturers. This leads to some potential problems:

  1. Slower upgrades. Each device ships with a specific Android version, and it’s usually not the latest and greatest. Many devices eventually get upgraded to the latest Android version, but it can take months after the software upgrade launches and may vary among carriers.
  2. Potential security holes. Android’s upgrade model means security patches must be dispatched across a much wider range of hardware and software. That could leave a greater potential for security holes to go unchecked. On the plus side, Android’s open-source nature means security holes are generally discovered and patched rapidly. And as of Android 10 (released in 2019), Google began offering an OS-level option for encryption on some devices.

Over the years, Google has taken steps to make its apps more secure: 

  • App permissions. Apps now ask for individual permissions – say, to access your phone’s camera – only when those functions are needed. This way, you don’t have to approve a slew of permissions before installing the app.
  • Automatic updates. Apps have been able to update automatically in the background since Android Nougat, released in 2016.

Daily security on both platforms

For daily security options, you’ll find biometric sensors on all modern iPhone models and most Android phones. A fingerprint reader or face scanner is a nice perk for workers who want to keep their smartphone locked down without fussing with a password or PIN every time they power on their devices. 

Which platform is more secure?

Android and iOS take very different approaches to security, so which is better? The answer is that both platforms offer strong security most of the time. Occasionally, security vulnerabilities are discovered in one or the other, making that platform a bit less secure until the problem is fixed. Overall, though, business users should feel comfortable using either platform.

TipTip: Looking to keep work messages secure? Check out the five best free secure messaging apps for business that work for both iOS and Android.

iOS and Android app factors to consider

There was a time when iOS had this category in the bag, with Apple’s App Store renowned for its app quality and selection. However, the Google Play store has come a long way and boasts a robust app selection. Additionally, nearly every major app has iOS and Android versions.

Here are a few app factors to consider:

  • App availability. Apps still tend to arrive at Apple’s App Store first because developers can easily tailor their apps to iPhones and iPads, as the hardware is more controlled. Android app development, by contrast, has to take a wide range of screen resolutions and technical specifications into account because the platform is available to any manufacturer.
  • App quality. There was a time when any app developer had easy access to upload their apps to the Google Play store, which often led to subpar or potentially dangerous apps making their way onto phones. Bad actors found it easier to install malware on Android phones than on more closely controlled iPhones. Google has worked to fix this issue by checking apps for malware before approval, but bad and poorly developed apps still exist.
  • Business app availability. Most importantly for small business owners, most of the major productivity applications – such as Microsoft’s excellent OneNote, Word, Excel, and PowerPoint – are available on both platforms. The App Store also boasts myriad iPhone business apps, including iPhone business contact management apps, while Google Play offers Android business apps, Android apps for IT professionals, Android email apps and more.

iOS and Android user interface aspects to consider

If the user interface is important to you, you’ll be pleased to know that both systems are highly user-friendly. Previously, iOS may have eked out a slight edge over Android, but accurate versions of Google’s operating system have improved significantly. In most cases, your phone will be snappy in response to your screen gestures and taps. 

  • When to choose iOS: If you want a more straightforward and consistent experience across multiple devices, iOS is the right choice. 
  • When to choose Android: If you want a more customizable experience aimed at “power users,” Android is more your speed. Android users can customize nearly everything about their user experience and can organize their apps screens more freely. They can also transform the operating system’s look with different launchers. You can also choose new default apps for specific functions – something Apple and its suite of programs don’t allow.

Both platforms also incorporate helpful voice-activated personal assistants:

  • Siri on iOS. Apple’s assistant lets you save notes and reminders, draft emails and fetch driving directions, among dozens of other tasks. 
  • Google Assistant. Google Assistant (called Google Now on older versions of Android) offers a similar feature set as well as integration with smart home gadgets like the Echo Dot and IFTTT. 

Ultimately, which platform offers the best user interface is a matter of personal preference. 

Did you know?Did you know?: In addition to Siri and Google Assistant, AI assistants include Microsoft’s Cortana and Amazon’s Alexa. You can download Cortana for Android and iOS, while Alexa is available on Amazon’s devices.

Budget factors to consider in iOS vs. Android

Price is perhaps one of the most significant considerations in the choice between an iPhone and an Android phone. 

  • High-end device costs: With Android phones, you have myriad options at a range of prices. On the higher end, Google’s Pixel 6 Pro starts at $899, which is a substantial sum but less expensive than the iPhone 13 Pro Max’s $1,099 price tag. 
  • Low-end device costs: The lower-end iPhone 13 mini costs $699, while budget-conscious purchasers can pick up the large and function-rich Moto G Stylus for $299. Luckily, prior generations of iOS and Android phones are still serviceable and usually cost several hundred dollars less.

Remember that Android also has a massive range of smartphones available from a broad swath of manufacturers, so prices vary wildly. On the other hand, in Apple’s strictly controlled ecosystem, there’s no competition on device prices.

Choosing the right device for your business

When you’re choosing a smartphone, determine how the device makes you feel and how helpful it will be to you in your small business. 

The iOS-powered iPhone is an excellent choice for Apple fans who use Mac computers because the devices integrate seamlessly. Plus, iPhones are extremely polished and easy-to-use devices with strong security and a wide app selection.

Android, on the other hand, is a good pick for users who want more hardware options. Android phones come in more shapes and sizes than iPhones, so you can purchase precisely the device you need. Plus, budget-priced Android phones are more affordable than any iOS-powered device on the market.

Andrew Martins and Brett Nuckles contributed to the writing and reporting in this article.

Sun, 22 Jan 2023 10:00:00 -0600 en text/html
Killexams : Best Android Phones to Buy in 2023

This story is part of Gift Guide, our year-round collection of the best gift ideas.

Android phones feature the latest cutting-edge technology in phones. The best Android phones are often equipped with the most advanced features and hardware that mobile tech can offer, with Apple often following Android's lead. From powerful phones like Samsung's Galaxy S22 Ultra with its stunning zoom camera, to more affordable models like the budget-friendly Pixel 6A, there's an Android phone out there for everyone. And to help you find the one that's right for you, we've rounded up the best Android phones 2023 has to offer so far. 

If you've got deep pockets and a passion for latest and greatest tech around, then you can even look toward Samsung's folding models, the Galaxy Z Fold 4 and Z Flip 4. Those bending displays will certainly draw a few curious looks when you're out and about. 

But all those choices can also make the shopping for the best Android phone 2023 has to offer an overwhelming and confusing experience, which is why I've rounded up my favorite Android devices. These powerful Android phones all have generally great cameras, screens, battery life or all of the above. I also considered features such as 5G and wireless charging. 

Read on to see my top picks for the best Android phones and check out the best tips on how to buy a new phone, too. CNET's team updates this list periodically as we review new products.

Lisa Eadicicco/CNET

• S Pen is included with the phone and there's a slot for storing it
• Great low-light photography
• Closer zoom than most competing phones
• Distinct design

Don't like:
• Expensive
• Cameras are mostly the same as on the Galaxy S21 Ultra
• Battery life isn't as long as the S21 Ultra

The $1,200 Galaxy S22 Ultra is one of the most expensive Android phones out there, but for good reason. It has a giant 6.8-inch display, an S Pen stylus you can store inside the phone (just like the Galaxy Note), and a four-lens camera with a zoom range that's hard to beat. Samsung also improved the way all of its new Galaxy phones take photos in low light, which is especially important on a photography-oriented phone like the Ultra. 

The only downsides? The S22 Ultra's sky-high price and relatively short battery life. Still, the Galaxy S22 Ultra is the best phone for people who want the biggest screen and one of the best cameras available in a smartphone. You just have to be willing to pay a higher price for those perks.

Read our Galaxy S22 Ultra review.

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• Refreshed design looks great
• Superb cameras
• Clean and enjoyable interface

Don't like:

• Battery life could be better

Google's latest flagship phone, the Pixel 7 Pro, isn't a huge overhaul from the already excellent Pixel 6 Pro Google launched last year. But it's taken that winning formula and made some key tweaks to almost every element, resulting in a superb phone that's bliss to use. The refreshed camera can take stunning images too, earning its spot among the best flagship phones around. It typically sells for $899, but Google currently has it on sale for $150 off. 

Read our Google Pixel 7 Pro review.

Lisa Eadicicco/CNET

• Bright screen
• Good balance of screen size and comfort
• Better camera with improved color and contrast
• Attractive design

Don't like:
• $1,000 is still expensive for a phone
• Battery life isn't as long as the iPhone 13 Pro's
• No new built-in camera modes
• Fast charging requires a special $50 adapter

The $1,000 Galaxy S22 Plus has the right balance of size, performance and camera performance for most people. The 6.6-inch screen provides plenty of space for those who prefer larger-sized phones but feel like the Ultra might be too overwhelming (and expensive). The upgrade to a 50-megapixel camera also makes a huge difference compared to last year's Galaxy S21 lineup, especially when it comes to color and contrast in photos. 

My biggest complaint is that the battery life was just mediocre, although it did outlast the regular Galaxy S22 and Galaxy S22 Ultra during CNET's battery test. It also would have been nice to see new features that take advantage of the S22's improved camera, especially since the S22 Plus is more expensive than several phones on this list. Still, the Galaxy S22 Plus has everything most people need in a new phone.

Read our Galaxy S22 Plus review.

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Patrick Holland/CNET


• Sleek design
• Great value 
• Main camera is Google's best

Don't like:

• Battery life is good but not great
• Not as much Android version support as Samsung

At around $600, the Google Pixel 7 offers a great way to put some of Google's best tech in your pocket without emptying your bank balance in the process. It undercuts the fully-specced 7 Pro model by some way, but still packs the same Tensor G2 processor, a glorious screen and a great main camera. 

Like the 7 Pro, it's had a refreshed design which looks classy and stylish, while its Android 13 software is clutter-free and easy to use. The battery life could be better, but with careful use you'll get through a day on a charge. It lacks the telephoto zoom and a couple of the other bells and whistles of the 7 Pro, but if you're after a solid everyday phone at a decent price, then the base Pixel 7 is a great option.

Lisa Eadicicco/CNET

• Improved camera with better low-light photography
• Elegant design
• Great size for people who prefer smaller phones

Don't like:
• Battery life could be better

Finding a smaller-sized Android phone is no easy task these days. Most phones come with screens that are at least 6.4 inches or larger, leaving people who prefer petite phones with few options. The $800 Galaxy S22 checks that box. It has everything we loved about the Galaxy S22 Plus -- an eye-catching design, an excellent camera system with a 50-megapixel main lens and a sharp screen -- but in a more pocket-friendly size. 

Still, the Galaxy S22 falls short in the same area as its pricier siblings: battery life. I was able to get through a full day with the S22's refresh rate set to adaptive, which cranks it up to 120Hz for smoother scrolling, but only barely. That said, the S22's battery life might be enough for some people, especially those who spend most of their day at home or in the office with a charger nearby. The Galaxy S22 is otherwise a solid choice for any Android user, but especially those looking for a smaller-sized phone.

Read our Galaxy S22 review.

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Lisa Eadicicco/CNET

• Nice screen
• Speedy performance
• IP67 water-resistant
• Affordable price

Don't like:
• No wireless charging

The next-gen Pixel 6a is available now, and if you want 5G on the cheap the smartphone is a solid choice. This Pixel phone has a high-end chipset, great rear cameras, a good display, and average battery life. It is one of the cheapest good 5G smartphones you can buy right now.

Read our Google Pixel 6A review.

Andrew Lanxon/CNET

• Classy design
• Powerful performance
• All-day battery life
• Vibrant screen

Don't like:
• Disappointing camera
• Waterproof rating restricted to T-Mobile-exclusive models
• Lacks 80-watt fast charging in the US

The OnePlus 10 Pro earned a good score in our review thanks to its slick design, its powerful performance and its price tag, which undercuts its main rivals. It needs a few improvements -- most notably to the camera, which is good, but not great -- but this flagship offers a great overall experience. If you're after a top-end 5G phone that's a bit different to your friends' iPhones and Galaxy phones then it's a solid option to consider.

Read our OnePlus 10 Pro review.

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Sarah Tew/CNET

• 120Hz cover screen
• Water resistance
• Enhanced tablet experience
• Software improvements for multitasking and Flex Mode

Don't like:
• $1,800 is still expensive

Foldable phones haven't really hit the mainstream, remaining instead only in the reach of those willing to spend top dollar on the latest in mobile innovation. Samsung's Galaxy Z Fold 4 is the best folding phone around, offering top-notch performance, a great camera setup and a variety of tweaks to its folding technology that make this Android smartphone more desirable than its predecessor.



  • Better battery life than before
  • Still the best flip phone to get into foldables
  • Water resistance


  • Same cameras as the Galaxy Z Flip 3

The Samsung Galaxy Z Flip 4 is an iterative update but it packs a punch for the $1,000 price tag. With a better battery life thanks to a more power efficient processor and a bigger battery, the Flip is finally worth investing in as a flagship device.

Patrick Holland/CNET

At a whopping $1,800 list price, the Sony Xperia Pro isn't for everyone. But if you're a photographer or videographer looking for professional-level camera phone features, you can't go wrong. The Xperia Pro is essentially four products in one: a phone, a camera monitor, a speedy photo file transfer device and a 5G machine suitable for broadcasting and livestreaming.

Read our Sony Xperia Pro review.

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Andrew Lanxon/CNET


• Flashing design
• Solid performance
• Affordable price

Don't like:

• Cameras are only okay
• Not yet available in the US

The Nothing Phone 1's affordable price, its solid performance and its good-enough camera setup already makes it a solid option to consider if you're looking for an Android phone on a budget. But this phone takes the pizzazz up a notch with its suite of flashing LED lights on the rear which certainly makes it stand out against its competitors. 

It's a great phone that we enjoyed reviewing, but there is a downside; As of right now, there's no plans to launch the phone in the US. UK shoppers can pick it up right now, but those of you in the US will have to simply keep your fingers crossed. 

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More phone and Android recommendations

Fri, 22 Apr 2023 21:50:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : The best Android antivirus apps in 2023

Installing one of the best Android antivirus apps on your smartphone or tablet can not only help protect you from malicious apps and other types of malware but can also help keep you safe from becoming a victim of identity theft.

Besides excellent malware detection and prevention, the best Android antivirus apps also include useful privacy and anti-theft features. While most of these apps have a free service tier so you can test them out first, some are entirely free and others like Google Play Protect come pre-installed.

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