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Can you trust Ring devices to watch over your home?

Best answer: Yes, as far as we can determine Ring products are safe — as in, the hardware is secure. However, as with any connected devices, it is crucial for users to understand how to take basic security precautions with their login and password info to safeguard their valuable data and privacy.

Why Ring’s safety is in question scandals abound

Although it’s one of the most popular and prolific manufacturers of personal security devices, Ring is not the only player in this space by a long shot. Heavy hitters in home security also include Nest (Google), Arlo, eufy, and August, among others. Ring, however, has been hit particularly hard in the past several months by a series of controversies and privacy scandals to an extent that none of its competitors truly have.

News about one of the biggest (and scariest) examples of Ring user data being leaked online broke late in 2019 when ne’re-do-wells were able to “hack” into customers camera and audio feeds to spy on folks and generally reak havoc in their personal lives.

Equally icky (though less public) was a recent report of Ring contractors and/or employees abusing their positions to access customer data and video feeds. Ring responded to the scandal by firing at least four employees and has limited what its existing employees and contractors are allowed to access for quality assurance research.

Ring also came under fire for cozying up to local law enforcement around the country to share video camera feeds in an effort to fight crimes like burglary and package stealing. While some have welcomed such a partnership, others are justifiably concerned with the level and extent of access police departments are afforded and how that has the potential to be abused. Let’s not forget Ring’s parent company Amazon’s role in creating and selling facial recognition technology to government agencies.

There has also been a history of security flaws discovered in the system, including one that allowed hackers to access your Wi-Fi by pressing a button on the doorbell. There was another discovered in 2018 that allowed guests to login to the system even after the password was changed.

All of this sounds bad, and it is, but the aforementioned hardware issues were fixed and Ring works to update security flaws as they’re found. So if that’s true, how can you protect yourself and your personal video/audio data?

Security and social engineering 2FA FTW

In the above examples, Ring claimed that no customer information was directly lost by Ring itself. It said that users’ emails and passwords had been accessed or leaked from other sites, and savvy hackers used this information to try to break into customers’ Ring accounts. One reason this was somewhat successful was that humans are creatures of habit, and we often reuse passwords for multiple accounts and services. The hackers gambled that the credentials they accessed would work for other services like Ring, and in many cases, they were, unfortunately, correct.

One of the best ways for users to protect their accounts and data is to choose unique, strong passwords for each and every account, and whenever possible, to enable two-factor authentication (2FA). Enabling 2FA assures that even if someone is able to access your login and password information, they can’t get to your data without that second authentication measure. We recently published an article specifically on how to enable two-factor authentication on your Ring account, so be sure to read that before you get started.

It’s also good practice to use a password manager such as 1Password, LastPass, or Dashlane to help you generate and store secure passwords, as well as to generate two-factor authentication codes. Regardless of how you generate and store your secure passwords, it’s a good idea to use a password authenticator app like Google Authenticator, Authy, or 1Password.

Ring came under additional scrutiny because it didn’t really emphasize (or force) new or existing account holders to follow these basic password protection policies, but it has started to correct course. Now, all new accounts will be required to set up two-factor authentication when they first launch the app and connect their Ring device(s), and of course, existing Ring customers can enable two-factor authentication at any time

Additionally, Ring announced a new Control Center feature at CES 2020. Similar to the Amazon Privacy Hub, this promises to allow users to better control their device security by opting out of the aforementioned police partnerships, as well as controlling more privacy settings from the Ring app. Ring has said that this feature should be available by the end of January 2020.

So where does that leave us? I think we just need to remember how important it is to prioritize our digital security along with our physical security. Use strong, unique passwords. Store those in a secure place (like a password manager). Use two-factor authentication (and preferably not SMS/text message). Monitor your devices and accounts. And above all, use your head.

Our pick

Ring Stick Up Cam

$100 at Amazon

Inexpensive, versatile, and secure

Available in plug-in or battery versions, this camera has 1080p video, two-way talking, and real-time notifications.

from Android Central – Android Forums, News, Reviews, Help and Android Wallpapers www.androidcentral.com/are-ring-products-safe
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Is it worth buying the Galaxy Note 10 in 2020?

Checking in with the AC forums.

Samsung’s Galaxy Note 10 and Note 10+ were two of the most powerful phones to be released last year, offering top-of-the-line performance, an incredible AMOLED display, the wildly popular S Pen, and much, much more.

It’s now 2020, however, and all eyes are on what Samsung’s going to do with the upcoming Galaxy S20 lineup. And, after that, it’ll be time to look forward to the Note 11/Note 20.

Even so, someone in our AC forums recently mentioned that they just picked up the Note 10+ and have really been enjoying it.

robinhelenehebert
01-15-2020 01:42 PM

Hi folks. I had the Note 9 for over a year! Wow what an accomplishment lol. Still a good phone but the camera was lacking and I am a photographer so this camera impressed me. I have to say after using the phone for a day it’s amazing.
Do we need screen protectors on this? I heard it has a built in one but I can’t tell.

Reply

o4liberty
01-15-2020 08:59 PM

I am rocking the original screen protector from day one and its performance has been nothing but stellar when I have dropped my note.

Reply

L0n3N1nja
01-16-2020 04:38 AM

I mean no offense when I say this but I am really confused by how you claim to be a photographer and the camera really impressed you when it’s essentially an identical camera. On paper it’s not any better than the Note 9, although it may be an updated image sensor I’m not sure.

Personally as a photographer I’ve been disappointed in the fact the S7, Note 8, and Note 9 all shoot almost…

Reply

That got us to thinking — Is it worth buying the Galaxy Note 10 in 2020?

Join the conversation in the forums!

from Android Central – Android Forums, News, Reviews, Help and Android Wallpapers www.androidcentral.com/it-worth-buying-galaxy-note-10-2020
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Put your phone on vibrate! Nobody needs to hear your notifications

There are very few situations in which you need to hear your phone ring.

Any smartphone from the last couple of years will have a good speaker. And if you spent some more money, it probably has a pair of really good speakers — with tuning and optimization that makes it sound great. I regularly use my phone’s speakers to listen to podcasts and music around the house when I don’t want to bother with a Bluetooth speaker. But that’s where my usage ends: those speakers are for media, not for ringtones and notification sounds.

How often are you in public within earshot of your ringtone but not able to tell it’s vibrating?

Please do us all a favor and put your phone on vibrate, because nobody needs to hear your phone. If you’re in public, the people around you really don’t want to know that you just got a Facebook message or an email, or your Ring camera saw motion at your front door. Much like not every app on your phone deserves the highest priority when it comes to notifications of any sort, very few deserve to actually intrude on you — and everyone around you — audibly. We’re thankfully well past the era of Samsung’s whistles and bloops, with ringtones and notification sounds that are much easier on the ears of everyone. But it’s still no replacement for being courteous and silencing your phone.

The situations in which you’re within earshot of your phone and also in a scenario when you can’t tell that the phone is vibrating are few and far between. The phone’s probably in your pocket or on a table, and if it isn’t (like in a bag) then you probably aren’t thinking whatever notifications that are coming in are that important in the first place. And if they really are, then you can deal with that in software in a way that doesn’t have your phone making noise every 2 minutes.

Phones provide so many ways for you to only be alerted by notifications that really matter.

Many phones let you un-link the phone call and notification sound volumes, so you can have a proper ringtone for phone calls (which may still be important to you) while leaving every other sort of notification on silent. You can adjust the vibration intensity for notifications. You can set Do Not Disturb rules with exceptions for certain callers and apps. And if you really want to get deep into it, on Android 9 and later you can adjust every single type of notification from each app to be silent or make noise. At the very least, you can un-link your media and notification volumes so that when you adjust sound for media it doesn’t turn everything else up.

Or, you can skip all of that configuration and just put your phone on vibrate and leave it there. Your contribution to a calmer society will be appreciated.

The great thing is that while smartphone speakers have improved over the years, so have vibration motors. They’re no longer rattly and annoying to the point where you’d turn vibration off — they’re solid and vibrate with conviction. With the combination of vastly improved vibration motors, all of these software features that customize alerts, and the increasing popularity of wearables that bring notifications to our wrist, there are fewer and fewer reasons to ever have your phone’s volume up.

We’re trending in the right direction, but have lots of room to improve — please silence your phone.

My disdain for hearing people’s phones alerting them for no reason is the basis for my appreciation of Apple’s continued use of a physical mute switch; even as it has dropped components like a physical home button. OnePlus has stuck with its Alert Slider for years as well, but there are sadly very few phones hanging on to this hardware feature. Google has a decent alternative with the option to quickly press power and volume down at the same time to throw the phone in vibrate mode, and you’ll find some sort of “flip to mute” option on most phones.

I feel things are trending in the right direction. A lot of people I know keep their phone in vibrate (or heck, even fully silent) 100% of the time, even at home. My phone has been on vibrate for months. Let’s hope the trend continues; and maybe when the situation arises, you can nudge someone to mute their phone too. This is to say nothing of the people who have conversations on speakerphone in public … I fear there’s no saving them.

Get More Galaxy S10

Samsung Galaxy S10






Galaxy S10 From $800 at Amazon
Galaxy S10+ From $900 at Amazon
Galaxy S10e From $650 at Amazon

from Android Central – Android Forums, News, Reviews, Help and Android Wallpapers www.androidcentral.com/do-us-all-favor-and-put-your-phone-vibrate-mode
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Put your phone on vibrate! Nobody needs to hear your notifications

There are very few situations in which you need to hear your phone ring.

Any smartphone from the last couple of years will have a good speaker. And if you spent some more money, it probably has a pair of really good speakers — with tuning and optimization that makes it sound great. I regularly use my phone’s speakers to listen to podcasts and music around the house when I don’t want to bother with a Bluetooth speaker. But that’s where my usage ends: those speakers are for media, not for ringtones and notification sounds.

How often are you in public within earshot of your ringtone but not able to tell it’s vibrating?

Please do us all a favor and put your phone on vibrate, because nobody needs to hear your phone. If you’re in public, the people around you really don’t want to know that you just got a Facebook message or an email, or your Ring camera saw motion at your front door. Much like not every app on your phone deserves the highest priority when it comes to notifications of any sort, very few deserve to actually intrude on you — and everyone around you — audibly. We’re thankfully well past the era of Samsung’s whistles and bloops, with ringtones and notification sounds that are much easier on the ears of everyone. But it’s still no replacement for being courteous and silencing your phone.

The situations in which you’re within earshot of your phone and also in a scenario when you can’t tell that the phone is vibrating are few and far between. The phone’s probably in your pocket or on a table, and if it isn’t (like in a bag) then you probably aren’t thinking whatever notifications that are coming in are that important in the first place. And if they really are, then you can deal with that in software in a way that doesn’t have your phone making noise every 2 minutes.

Phones provide so many ways for you to only be alerted by notifications that really matter.

Many phones let you un-link the phone call and notification sound volumes, so you can have a proper ringtone for phone calls (which may still be important to you) while leaving every other sort of notification on silent. You can adjust the vibration intensity for notifications. You can set Do Not Disturb rules with exceptions for certain callers and apps. And if you really want to get deep into it, on Android 9 and later you can adjust every single type of notification from each app to be silent or make noise. At the very least, you can un-link your media and notification volumes so that when you adjust sound for media it doesn’t turn everything else up.

Or, you can skip all of that configuration and just put your phone on vibrate and leave it there. Your contribution to a calmer society will be appreciated.

The great thing is that while smartphone speakers have improved over the years, so have vibration motors. They’re no longer rattly and annoying to the point where you’d turn vibration off — they’re solid and vibrate with conviction. With the combination of vastly improved vibration motors, all of these software features that customize alerts, and the increasing popularity of wearables that bring notifications to our wrist, there are fewer and fewer reasons to ever have your phone’s volume up.

We’re trending in the right direction, but have lots of room to improve — please silence your phone.

My disdain for hearing people’s phones alerting them for no reason is the basis for my appreciation of Apple’s continued use of a physical mute switch; even as it has dropped components like a physical home button. OnePlus has stuck with its Alert Slider for years as well, but there are sadly very few phones hanging on to this hardware feature. Google has a decent alternative with the option to quickly press power and volume down at the same time to throw the phone in vibrate mode, and you’ll find some sort of “flip to mute” option on most phones.

I feel things are trending in the right direction. A lot of people I know keep their phone in vibrate (or heck, even fully silent) 100% of the time, even at home. My phone has been on vibrate for months. Let’s hope the trend continues; and maybe when the situation arises, you can nudge someone to mute their phone too. This is to say nothing of the people who have conversations on speakerphone in public … I fear there’s no saving them.

Get More Galaxy S10

Samsung Galaxy S10






Galaxy S10 From $800 at Amazon
Galaxy S10+ From $900 at Amazon
Galaxy S10e From $650 at Amazon

from Android Central – Android Forums, News, Reviews, Help and Android Wallpapers www.androidcentral.com/do-us-all-favor-and-put-your-phone-vibrate-mode
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LG V50 ThinQ now getting the stable Android 10 update in South Korea

The global rolllout is expected to begin before the end of the current quarter.

What you need to know

  • The stable Android 10 update for LG’s V50 ThinQ is now rolling out in South Korea.
  • It includes the December 2019 Android security patch, along with all the Android 10 goodies like full gesture navigation.
  • V50 ThinQ is LG’s second phone to receive the stable Android 10 update after the G8 ThinQ.

LG had rolled out the stable Android 10 update for its flagship G8 ThinQ last month. It has now started pushing Android 10 to the V50 ThinQ in South Korea. While the update was rolled out to users who were enrolled in the beta program last week, it is now available for V50 ThinQ units running Android Pie as well.

The update brings several new features, including a new pop-up window mode, full gesture navigation, and many more. As per the update changelog shared by Max Weinbach from XDA Developers, the Android 10 update for the V50 ThinQ also includes the December 2019 security patch, and an updated Camera app with the photo and video modes separated from one another.

LG is likely to commence the global rollout of the Android 10 update for the V50 ThinQ within the next few weeks. It began pushing the stable Android 10 update for the G8 ThinQ in the U.S. and a few other global markets earlier this month, roughly a month after the initial rollout in South Korea.

LG V50 ThinQ 5G

$41.66/mo at Verizon

LG V50 ThinQ is among the more affordable flagship 5G-enabled smartphones currently on sale in the U.S. The smartphone boasts an impressive OLED FullVision display with Quad HD+ resolution and is powered by a 7nm Snapdragon 855 processor. It impresses in the camera department with a triple-lens setup at the back and dual selfie cameras. The V50 ThinQ 5G also has a large 4,000mAh battery with support for 18W fast charging.

from Android Central – Android Forums, News, Reviews, Help and Android Wallpapers www.androidcentral.com/lg-v50-thinq-gets-stable-android-10-update-south-korea-global-rollout-follow
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How to install Linux on your Chromebook

Chromebooks can do a lot right out of the box. However, if you want just a little more, you can install Linux apps to most newer models (see the full list here) and have access to a full catalog of desktop-class applications.

Products used in this guide

How to enable Linux

Your Chromebook already runs Linux because Chrome is its own Linux distribution, but it’s a very locked-down version without access to most Linux tools and programs by default. Luckily, turning everything on is easy.

  1. At the bottom right of your system tray, click on the clock.
  2. Select the gear icon to open the settings.

  3. Scroll down until you see “Linux (Beta)” and choose Turn On.
  4. Read and follow the simple on-screen prompts and wait for things to finish. This could take 10-15 minutes.

  5. Once the terminal window opens, you are ready to type Linux commands. You can always find the Linux terminal in your app drawer if you choose to close it now.
  6. At the terminal command prompt, type the following command to update your package list and packages themselves: sudo apt-get update && sudo apt-get dist-upgrade. Be sure to use the correct spacing when typing this command.
  7. Restart your Chromebook.

You are now ready to install and run most any Linux program found in the base Debian Stretch repositories. A full list of them can be found here. You can also install a visual package manager that mostly works if you would rather not install programs through the terminal.

  1. At the terminal prompt, enter this command exactly as written: sudo apt-get install gnome-software gnome-packagekit.
  2. Wait for the process to finish then restart your Chromebook.
  3. You’ll find several new icons in your app drawer (which you should not delete) and the one labeled as “Software” is a searchable and easy to use software installer.

Not every piece of Linux software will work on your Chromebook, and all Linux programs run inside the same sandbox. You also can’t use the microphone or webcam, and hardware acceleration is not yet supported. You’ll still find a lot of great software that can make your Chromebook more useful and powerful.

Our top equipment picks

Google Pixelbook Go

From $990 at Amazon

Pricey, but worth every penny

The Pixelbook Go is the best premium Chromebook you can buy right now. It doesn’t support a pen or fold over onto itself, but for getting work done on a laptop that’s purely a laptop, it’s very hard to beat it.

The Pixelbook Go is one of the more expensive Chromebooks on the market, but for all you get, it’s worth it. You get an amazing keyboard, great battery life, and an Assistant key that lets you connect to the company’s smart assistant at any time. It is, like we said, pricey, but there are plenty of other great Chromebooks out there if you’re looking for something different.

from Android Central – Android Forums, News, Reviews, Help and Android Wallpapers www.androidcentral.com/how-install-linux-your-chromebook
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How to access Visible Customer Support

Signing up on a carrier without stores can be a scary, especially if something isn’t working the way you expect. If you need to contact Visible’s customer service, you can chat on Visible’s website or through the Visible app on Android or iOS. You can also chat on Facebook Messenger or Twitter.

Products used in this guide

  • Unlimited talk, text, and data on Verizon LTE: Visible ($40 per month at Visible)
  • Use Visible service: Google Pixel 3a ($349 at Amazon)

Use the app

One of the first things you’ll want to do when you sign up for Visible is to download the app on the Google Play Store or the Apple App Store.

  1. Open the visible app.
  2. Tap the question mark symbol in the top right corner.
  3. Tap Live Chat.
  4. Enter your first name, last name, and email address. You can also enter your phone number.
  5. Tap the purple button to chat with an agent.

Use the Visible website

If it’s not possible or inconvenient to use the Visible app, you can chat on the help page on Visible’s website.

  1. Navigate to visible.com/help.

  2. Tap the blue button on the bottom right corner of the page to chat with an expert.
  3. Enter your first name, last name, and email address. You can also enter your phone number.
  4. Click the blue button at the bottom of the window to start chatting.

Sometimes it’s just easier to chat on social media and you probably already have the app installed and an account signed in. If so, Visible has you covered.

Twitter

You can also tweet at Visible Care with your issue. Remember that Twitter is public and you will want to enter a private chat before disclosing personal information. All you have to do after that is watch out for a response or message from @visiblecare.

Facebook

You can also contact Visible over Facebook. To do this, you just have to search for Visible on Facebook or navigate to facebook.com/visiblemobile. After that, it’s just a matter of sending it your questions.

This can also be done in the messenger app by searching for Visible and looking for the blue Visible logo.

Send a text

If none of these steps work for you, you can also send a text to 99370 to chat with someone.

One massive perk of taking all of your support online is that you can contact Visible 24 hours a day, every day of the week. Visible’s customer support is quick to respond and can get you pointed in the right direction. Don’t forget, you can also find a lot of the answers you’re looking for on Visible’s help page as well.

Our top equipment picks

Unlimited everything

Visible

$40/month at Visible

Unlimited talk, text, and data on Verizon LTE

Visible lets you take advantage of your phone without limits on one of the best LTE networks around. Never run out of data or pay for overages.

Pure unlocked Android

Google Pixel 3a

$349 at Amazon

Make the most of your unlimited connection

The Google Pixel 3a has a pure Android experience with a great camera at a great price. This unlocked phone is a great fit for Visible.

from Android Central – Android Forums, News, Reviews, Help and Android Wallpapers www.androidcentral.com/how-access-visible-customer-support
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Facebook abandons plan to sell ads in WhatsApp

But it is still hoping to monetize the app through the Status feature…

What you need to know

  • Facebook is “backing away” from plans to sell ads inside of WhatsApp.
  • The Wall Street Journal reports that the team working on the feature has been disbanded in recent months.
  • The code they’d written into to WhatsApp has also been deleted.

Facebook has reportedly abandoned efforts to sell ads inside WhatsApp, plans that resulted in co-founder Jan Koum leaving the group in 2018.

According to the report:

Facebook Inc. is backing away from efforts to sell ads in WhatsApp, in a retreat from a controversial plan that drove the creators of the popular messaging service to resign more than 18 months ago, according to people familiar with the matter. WhatsApp in recent months disbanded a team that had been established to find the best ways to integrate ads into the service, according to people familiar with the matter. The team’s work was then deleted from WhatsApp’s code, the people said.

The report states Facebook is still planning to integrate apps into WhatsApp using the Status feature, however, for the time being, it will remain ad-free. Following Facebook’s acquisition of WhatsApp in 2014 (at a cost of some $22 billion), both Jan Koum and Brian Acton, the app’s co-founders, have left the group over clashes of vision relating to advertising and privacy.

The report notes that Facebook is now planning to focus on features to “allow businesses to communicate with customers and organize those contacts,” a direction both Koum and Acton said could weaken WhatsApp’s end-to-end encryption.

With the team disbanded and their code written out of WhatsApp, efforts to integrate advertising into WhatsApp are “on ice”, but “the company plans at some point to introduce ads to Status.”

from Android Central – Android Forums, News, Reviews, Help and Android Wallpapers www.androidcentral.com/facebook-abandons-plan-sell-ads-whatsapp
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Facebook abandons plan to sell ads in WhatsApp

But it is still hoping to monetize the app through the Status feature…

What you need to know

  • Facebook is “backing away” from plans to sell ads inside of WhatsApp.
  • The Wall Street Journal reports that the team working on the feature has been disbanded in recent months.
  • The code they’d written into to WhatsApp has also been deleted.

Facebook has reportedly abandoned efforts to sell ads inside WhatsApp, plans that resulted in co-founder Jan Koum leaving the group in 2018.

According to the report:

Facebook Inc. is backing away from efforts to sell ads in WhatsApp, in a retreat from a controversial plan that drove the creators of the popular messaging service to resign more than 18 months ago, according to people familiar with the matter. WhatsApp in recent months disbanded a team that had been established to find the best ways to integrate ads into the service, according to people familiar with the matter. The team’s work was then deleted from WhatsApp’s code, the people said.

The report states Facebook is still planning to integrate apps into WhatsApp using the Status feature, however, for the time being, it will remain ad-free. Following Facebook’s acquisition of WhatsApp in 2014 (at a cost of some $22 billion), both Jan Koum and Brian Acton, the app’s co-founders, have left the group over clashes of vision relating to advertising and privacy.

The report notes that Facebook is now planning to focus on features to “allow businesses to communicate with customers and organize those contacts,” a direction both Koum and Acton said could weaken WhatsApp’s end-to-end encryption.

With the team disbanded and their code written out of WhatsApp, efforts to integrate advertising into WhatsApp are “on ice”, but “the company plans at some point to introduce ads to Status.”

from Android Central – Android Forums, News, Reviews, Help and Android Wallpapers www.androidcentral.com/facebook-abandons-plan-sell-ads-whatsapp
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Xiaomi spins POCO off into a standalone brand

The brand is expected to launch a successor to the incredibly popular POCO F1 later this year.

What you need to know

  • Xiaomi has announced that its POCO sub-brand will now be an independent brand.
  • The brand started off in 2018 with the launch of the POCO F1, which still remains hugely popular.
  • POCO is expected to launch its second smartphone sometime later this year.

Xiaomi is spinning off its POCO sub-brand as an independent brand. Announcing the news on Twitter, the company’s global vice president and India head Manu Kumar Jain said that the company feels “the time is right” to let the sub-brand operate independently.

The news comes just two days after Xiaomi revealed its plans of shifting focus to the premium segment in India. Over the course of the year, the company plans to launch several premium “Mi” flagship devices in the country. Its Redmi sub-brand, however, will continue to focus on the budget segment.

Xiaomi had introduced POCO as a sub-brand in 2018, with the POCO F1 as its very first product. Thanks to its flagship-grade hardware and highly competitive pricing, the POCO F1 proved to be among the most popular phones of the year in markets like India. In fact, as Xiaomi has pointed out in its press release, the POCO F1 still remains extremely popular.

POCO’s next product is expected to be called the POCO F2, although there is precious little that we know about the phone’s specs or exactly when it will be launched. Just like the POCO F1, however, the POCO F2 is likely to debut in India before making its way to other markets as the Pocophone F2.

POCO F1 review, 18 months later: Still going strong in 2020

from Android Central – Android Forums, News, Reviews, Help and Android Wallpapers www.androidcentral.com/xiaomi-spins-poco-standalone-brand
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