It turns out that after three years, Google slightly changed the rules of the game for Android One. If indeed the American company is introducing new rules, I would like each of the major manufacturers to have their own flagship version of pure Android.
Today, interesting information, which Damian mentioned. Google is changing slightly the rules of Android One, and the manufacturers using this idea will also include HTC with the U11 model (it is named Life). If Google is actually going to change the Android One and open it to everyone, abandoning the previous idea – then I'm the best at it.
Android One is characterized by the fact that its smartphones use mostly pure Android to operate. Yes, manufacturers can add some add-ons to their software – such as light overlay or copyrighted camera applications, galleries, and the like. Generally, however, the premise is that Android One smartphones will benefit from a minimally modified system that is free from unnecessary add-ons. Google opening this program would make an interesting move that could translate into big producers' interest. Thanks to that, Samsung, Sony or even LG could release their flagship devices based on Android One, which means using fast and unmodified software under the hood of LG V30, Samsung Galaxy S8 or Sony Xperia XZ1. Of course, it's only a guess, but you can see from the new information that actually more manufacturers are beginning to be interested in this type of opportunity.
In my opinion, the introduction by manufacturers of the policy of publishing each of the flagship software and the same device in Android One would be a great move for us as users. Virtually anyone could decide when to buy, whether they want to use the functions of the company or whether they prefer to bet on a fast and truncated system – do not fool with pure Android is often this. I know, however, that all that I am writing about is a dream not to be fulfilled – probably on a large scale it will not be paid to companies that in their overlays want to push their own solutions and somehow make us dependent on individual functions. So far, however, I would be interested in watching the development of Android One and the smartphones that they choose to join. Unfortunately, or stets, the whole has one major advantage . In the world of Android, which is waiting months to update, these devices will probably get them first. And this can be a catch, which will allow manufacturers to catch many users. What do you think? [totalpoll id = "749518"]