It does, there is an ambient pass-through sound feature.
That’s true, but since I was using the native kit lens on both cameras, I think it’s a relatively fair comparison.
No, but also yes.
It was, and will forever be that way.
Love these, will def them into consideration for 2020.
There’s no need to be sorry, I’m just trying to point out the areas where I think Google can do better.
Don’t you worry, we got stories tackling Google and Samsung too. Stay tuned.
No, current phones will not support 5G (except in niche cases like the Moto Z3 where there is a 5G modem mod).
It will be interesting to see how 5G-powered home broadband will affect the market. *If* wireless carriers can deliver the sub 5ms latencies and high bandwidth that 5G theoretical promises, it could be a good alternative for many suburban (and maybe even some rural) users.
You are correct, thanks for the tip.
You do not need to carry around you primary device, the Palm works fine by itself and has its own cell connection.
Thanks for the catch, phrasing was a little awkward. Adjusted to fix.
Here’s a related update about that after talking to the head of Google’s computational photography group.
Sadly, not really. Night Sight was designed as a Pixel-exclusive feature. There are APKs that you can side load in order to use Google’s camera app on other devices, but compatibility is pretty hit or miss, and currently, Galaxy devices aren’t supported.
The game in primarily single-player, but anytime during the story, you can have another player drop in to help catch Pokemon. The other player just kind of tags along. No need for a second Switch.
You can do this today with a Galaxy S8/S9/Note 8/Note 9 using some version of Samsung Dex, or with one of Huawei’s recent flagships (the Mate 20 can even do it wirelessly using Miracast).
Yep, that’s the big “if.”
The option to show/hide the notch has become a standard feature on Android phones, so I didn’t think it needed to be in the review. But since you asked nicely, here you go.
You’re absolutely correct, which is what makes the Pixel Stand such a conundrum. Google *could* make these features available to a wider range of chargers, but instead, a lot of it is locked down. And in practice, the seamless way Google surfaces some of the Pixel’s most used functions when connected to the stand is…
That’s actually the GMG office. We had a friendly showing of Hocus Pocus to celebrate the October spookiness.