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Google launches interactive 3D puzzle game for Valentine’s Day

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Google launches interactive 3D puzzle game for Valentine’s Day: Valentine’s Day is the day we celebrate love, and building and maintaining a relationship is a test, but if you believe that love is a game sometimes, and that distance is heartwarming, Google has prepared an interactive 3D puzzle for Valentine’s Day featuring two Cute hamsters, you will love them.

Monday’s Google Doodle requires you to reunite two separated hamsters, and after a brief overture, the two hamsters retreat to either side of the Doodle, which is made of disconnected pipes.

Using the controls under “Doodle” you can position the sections to better align the tubes, at which point they will change colour to match the section they fit. The panel then rotates to produce a single heart-shaped button, allowing the hamsters to return to their love nest and get back together.

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Solve the lack of storage space Google develops “App Archiving” function for Android

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Google Play product manager Lidia Gaymond announced that Google has developed a feature called “App Archiving” for the Android operating system, which is designed to solve the problem of insufficient 64GB storage space. When you use App Archiving, you can release up to 60% of the storage space, and this function will not uninstall the application, nor delete the user’s personal data, but by deleting some functional components of the application, and These functional components are archived in order to achieve the purpose of “slimming” the mobile phone . When the user uses these applications again, the Android system will restore the archived functions.

This is also a good news for friends who use small memory mobile phones. It is worth noting that Google has provided App Archiving to developers, which is expected to be open to consumers later, so you can look forward to it.

What are your thoughts in front of the screen?

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Apple

Apple, Microsoft, Google all fail: products cannot be repaired

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You may know that some brands of equipment are easier to repair than others, but an influential publicity team may have just confirmed your guess. The Verge notes that the U.S. Public Interest Research Group has released a serviceability report card that assesses the ease of repair of devices (based in part on France’s repair scores) and companies’ overall stance on repairs across major laptop and phone brands. score. As you might guess, Apple, Google, and Microsoft are doing poorly, with a D-rated iPhone , and an F-rated — their historically sealed designs, lack of parts, and lobbying for right-to-repair legislation haven’t worked for them Win any score.

No company on the report received an A grade. However, there are some bright spots. Laptops from Acer, Asus, Dell, and Lenovo all received solid B grades for easier access to repair rights and fewer objections to repair rights, while Motorola was the only one to receive this for its relatively repairable phones. A mobile phone manufacturer of grades. HP and Samsung received C grades each.

PIRG’s goals are clear. As with its campaign to open up ventilator repairs, the interest group wants PC and mobile phone makers to incorporate repairability into their designs, after-sales services and politics. PIRG believes that products that are easier to repair can reduce e-waste and save money.

The tech industry is already evolving to some extent. Governments have stepped up pressure on IT companies to accept a “right to repair”, including a plan to enforce laws that support repairs. Some companies are already changing their stance, if in part to block potential legislation. Apple will start selling parts to customers this year, and Microsoft’s newer Surface devices are relatively simple to repair. PIRG’s influence may still help, but it’s not alone in pushing the tech world toward better maintainability.

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Google: Chrome’s latest version is faster than Apple’s latest Safari

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On March 8, Google said that the latest version of the Chrome M99 browser is faster and more responsive than Safari , even on Apple’s own Mac platform.

According to Google, its browser is the fastest on the M1 Mac, about 7% faster than Safari in benchmarks alone; while the Chrome M99 also set a speed record of 300 points in a benchmark created by the Apple WebKit team . Google notes that it tested it on a 14-inch MacBook Pro with a 10-core M1 Max chip and 64 GB of RAM, and then repeated the test on a 13-inch M1 MacBook Pro with 16 GB of RAM.

Chrome ran 252 times per minute, plus or minus 8.6, while Safari had 185, plus or minus 46. There’s about a 30% difference on average, but there’s also a lot of variability in Safari.

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