Huawei has been effectively left without access to Google and many of its Android applications. Many of the company’s current models — including the Huawei Mate 40 Pro, which runs the latest EMUI 11 software and is an already excellent flagship smartphone sans Google’s help — would have been much easier to recommend if they could run the Play Store, …
Vivo, as some of you know, recently unveiled the new OriginOS update, which is based on Android 11 (for now, at least) and will replace Funtouch OS as its Android overlay of choice on its current and future smartphones.
Realme Philippines has announced an early access program for the Realme 7 Pro, allowing users to get a taste of the latest Realme UI 2.0 overlay based on Android 11 ahead of a public rollout. Currently, the phone ships with Android 10.
Huawei P40 and Mate 30 series phones released in the Philippines received the latest EMUI version in December. But when are the other devices going to get it?
League of Legends: Wild Rift is undoubtedly one of the most popular mobile games today, despite still in its open beta or pilot stage. It performs incredibly well and runs at a rock-solid 60 fps on many midrange devices we’ve tested. Unfortunately, the visuals can’t get any smoother than 60 fps at the moment. Or so we thought.
In early September, we already had a pre-release build of Huawei‘s latest Android-based EMUI version on our P40 Pro. Back then, we showed you the new features Huawei users should expect to see once their devices get the update.
Earlier today, OPPO hosted its annual INNO Day event, where the technology company unveiled its latest concept products as its vision of an integrated future, including a smartphone with a rollable screen and AR glasses, both of which were hinted at by an official teaser poster.
Because Huawei can no longer ship devices with Google Mobile Services and Google apps preinstalled, the company is looking to adopt its own HarmonyOS, also known as Hongmeng OS in China, as a unified operating system for all kinds of products — from smartphones, tablets, and wearables to appliances.
League of Legends: Wild Rift has launched a regional open beta for select markets, including the Philippines. We’ve been playing it, and, so far, we think LoL for mobile is everything we expected and more. Moonton, the China-based game developer of Mobile Legends: Bang Bang, has every reason to be worried.
The wait is over — for some people at least. The regional open beta for League of Legends: Wild Rift (see our review of this game here) is now live to all players in select countries, including the Philippines.