Android version breakdown data has been released and KitKat and Jelly Bean rule the chart, comprising over 80% of all builds. What will happen after 5.0?
Imagination Technologies has announced a new development platform, the MIPS Creator CI20, that runs Android and other Linux distributions.
Recently, Chitika’s ad network released their own statistics showing that 37 percent of devices in North America used their site with KitKat installed. In April, just 10 percent of phones browsing Chitika’s ad network ran KitKat. Chitika’s statistic show that Samsung devices have the most KitKat users while Google phones were the first to get the latest update.
Android 4.4 KitKat on the Xperia Z, Xperia ZL, Xperia ZR, and Xperia Tablet Z brings better overall performance and UI optimization. But there’s more to the update, which starts rolling out today “in selected markets,” with more to follow in the next weeks.
After already arriving on all other major U.S. carriers, KitKat has finally arrived to the Samsung Galaxy Note 3 on Verizon’s network. The catch? You’ll currently need a PC to grab the update.
As expected, Samsung has now officially confirmed that the Galaxy S3 GT-I9300 and Galaxy S3 Mini will not be making the move to Android 4.4 KitKat, though the LTE version of the S3 will.
A leaked internal document highlights when we can expect Android 4.4 KitKat to arrive on older Samsung devices like the Note 2, Galaxy S3 LTE and even devices like the Galaxy Mega.
April has been a great month for KitKat, with the latest version of Google’s operating system growing 3.5 percentage points, powered by the launch of several high-profile Android flagships.
After rolling out to a select few countries last week, the Galaxy Note 10.1 2014’s KitKat has reportedly started to roll out in the United States.
Following T-Mobile and AT&T, Sprint has now introduced an Android 4.4 KitKat update for LG G2 owners.