Here we go again, folks. The HTC Aria -- AT&T's second and arguably best foray into Android -- is limited to only loading applications from the Android Market. As you can see in the screen shot above, the choice to load apps from "non-Market" sources is missing, meaning you won't be sideloading from other websites or -- once Android 2.2 is released -- directly from e-mail, which is very cool.
And this isn't the first time we've seen this. As you'll well remember, the Motorola Backflip is hobbled in the same way -- it's a limitation inflicted by AT&T and is not inherent to the phone itself. We still don't like calling the phone crippled (OK, I don't like calling it crippled, others disagree) because of this, as the rest of it works just fine. But we will say the following:
AT&T: Stop doing this. It's bad for the ecosystem. And bad for developers. And bad for your customers. And it ultimately makes it look like you don't care about Android.
At the beginning of 2020 and throughout the year, many high-profile games were delayed due to COVID-19. Now the games industry sees that trend has continued well into 2021. As we enter fall, expect a lot more delays. So we compiled a list of every game that's been delayed or bumped into 2022.
Android 12's source code was pushed out on October 4th, but disappointingly, it won't arrive on Pixel phones just yet. Here's what you need to know about revised timetables, new features, when the beta will come to non-Google phones, and everything else you need to know.
Jabra chopped off a fair bit of size to make the Elite 7 Pro small and versatile enough to fit a wider variance of ears with the same level of comfort. Then, it coupled with everything else these earbuds do well.