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New Amazon Fire TV Stick costs $39.99 and comes with an Alexa Voice Remote

By Edgar Cervantes


Amazon has just announced a hardware upgrade to its Fire TV Stick. At first glance, the new device looks just like its predecessor, but the newer iteration does come with a few surprises.

For starters, the all-new Fire TV Stick features an Alexa Voice Remote. This is not really an evolutionary change, in and of itself, as we have seen the same accessory come to the 2nd-generation Fire TV Stick. The good news is that Amazon is no longer charging an extra $10 for adding the improved remote (they did with the previous generation Fire TV Stick). Now you can grab the streaming device and its Alexa-powered remote for the usual $39.99.


Aside from the inclusion of the Alexa Voice Remote, the new Fire TV Stick has also received a 30% bump in performance. Said unit features a quad-core processor, 1 GB of RAM, 8 GB of internal storage and up to 1080p video output.

Amazon also touts “the fastest WiFi of any streaming media stick”. This is mostly thanks to the stick’s dual-band, dual-antenna, 802.11ac (MIMO) support.

Interested? You can pre-order the new Amazon Fire TV Stick now, but the release date is set for October 20th. And there is an enticing reason to make your purchase ASAP, as Amazon is also offering $65 in free goodies to customers who activate the device before October 31st. This includes one month of Sling TV, two months of Hulu (with limited commercials) and a $10 credit for purchasing content.

Are any of you buying it?

Buy the new Amazon Fire TV Stick now
…read more

Source:: android authority


Alphabet’s exciting health watch apparently has a completely new design

By Brian Reigh

Google health tracking wristband AA

Last year, we showed you an image of Alphabet’s health watch (seen above): it’s not just an ordinary smartwatch. It’s designed to be used for medical research and clinical trials, measuring not only your heartbeat but also skin temperature, light exposure, and noise levels. It’s an interesting project from what was known then as Google X Life Sciences.

Now renamed Verily, Alphabet’s endeavors don’t seem to have slowed down. According to Antonio Regalado from MIT Technology Review, who got to see the watch and had a chance to talk Brian Otis, Verily’s chief technical officer, the health watch is now a real, working prototype:

The prototype I saw was set in an ordinary-looking brass-colored analog watch casing that appeared not to have any buttons. Otis called it the “Cardiac and Activity Monitor” and said it was at least the second generation of the device.

According to Regalado, the watch now has a circular, paper-white display. Although it may not be as impressive as OLED technology, using an e-paper screen makes much more sense. Considering its uses, people simply cannot afford to charge it every day.

The health watch will have various sensors as well: on the back, it will have LED lights to employ photoplethysmography to measure your heart rate. It also has raised metal pads to measure galvanic skin response and stress levels. According to Regalado, future prototypes are likely to include other measurements as well such as blood pressure.

Although Alphabet’s health watch is not designed to be for commercial use, it nonetheless has very important implications, especially in preventive care and remote monitoring. Wearable technology – and especially Wearable Internet of Things – will have a huge impact on today’s healthcare system. Telemedicine is already becoming a mainstream method for expanding healthcare access and reducing its cost; just imagine what IoT will do! It may not be so far into the future that a watch around our wrist will alert us when our blood pressure is too high or low and it’ll be automatically reflected in our recommended diet, workout routine, etc.

Although Alphabet’s health watch is not designed to be for commercial use, it nonetheless has very important implications, especially in preventive care and remote monitoring.

ZTE Blade S6 Plus aa batterySee also: Google is pursuing the development of next-gen battery technology15

What are your thoughts on technology in healthcare? Let us know in the comments below!

…read more

Source:: android authority


Xiaomi to open 1,000 stores by 2020 according to company CEO

By Brian Reigh

Xiaomi Mi Max Video Thumbnail B

Even just five years ago, Xiaomi looked very different from the way it does today. From a simple tech startup to the Apple of China, Xiaomi’s growth has been pretty impressive, to say the least. Now, according to Lei Jun, CEO of Xiaomi, China’s largest privately funded startup has ambitious plans to dramatically expand its offline presence: from 25 Xiaomi stores right now to 1,000 stores by 2020.

xiaomi mi 5s plusSee also: Xiaomi Mi 5s and Mi 5s Plus don’t disappoint: high specs, low prices105

Not too long ago, Xiaomi was a brand not well-known outside China, but within years, the Chinese company took off to be one of the top smartphone manufacturers in the world. With its beautifully-crafted handsets that cost less than $400, it makes sense that Xiaomi saw the huge success it did.

Xiaomi, like most Chinese smartphone manufacturers, operates its smartphone sales largely via online channels, but according to Xiaomi’s CEO, things might be changing in the future:

We want consumers to touch and test our products with the core technologies in the stores. We have adapted our strategies… Xiaomi will open 1,000 stores by 2020.

According to Shanghai Daily, Xiaomi currently has 25 stores across China, which offer products ranging from smartphones, televisions, water purifiers, electric cookers among others. Although Lei hasn’t specified where this offline expansion would take place, our guess is it will be primarily targeted at its home turf.

Xiaomi’s strategy has long been an online-specific one, but with growing competition from fellow Chinese tech companies, it may not have any other choice but to invest in offline presence. For instance, Huawei boasts over 10,000 stores across China.

With reports estimating a 38% year-over-year decrease in its smartphone shipments in China this past quarter, Xiaomi certainly would benefit from increasing its brand recognition by providing more experience stores. Also, this may prove itself to be a good foundational step for its reported entrance into the US market. In a market where online sales are almost non-existent but everything is done through carriers, Xiaomi’s limited experience may pose as a huge obstacle.

Do you think Xiaomi’s increasing its offline presence will be its saving grace? Why do you think people are choosing Huawei over Xiaomi? Let us know your thoughts down below!

…read more

Source:: android authority


Pre-order an Unlocked LG V20 from B&H Photo October 2

By John Dye

LG V20 review-14

Even though there’s not even an image available yet on the site, the product listing for the LG V20 has received a pre-order date on the B&H Photo website. Mark your calendar for this Sunday, October 2.

The device is already slated for a South Korean launch this week, but release dates for the rest of the world remain shrouded in mystery. However, the pre-order date looks like it’s just on the horizon. The variant we’re seeing here is the unlocked North American version with 64GB of storage space. No price is listed.

The LG V20 is noteworthy for a number of reasons. It has the esteem of being the first Android smartphone to launch running Nougat out of the box. It’s also a video machine that boasts some of the most robust camera technology that we’ve seen on a smartphone (Josh had a great time vlogging with it).

vlog-thumbSee also: Vlogging with a smartphone: LG V20 Berlin edition10

The V20 is also notable because LG has been in a bit of a slump. In the head-to-head combat that we saw earlier this year between the Samsung Galaxy S7 and the LG G5, the G5 didn’t hold up so well in the long run. Remember all those cool modular “friends” that were going to come out for the G5? See any new ones lying around?

It didn’t help that Moto Z later pranced onto the scene with a far sleeker approach to modular that, in the eyes of many, made the G5 look clunky and gimmicky by comparison. The V20 ditches any gimmicks and goes straight for the jugular: raw specs. With dual cameras on the front and back as well as standard 2016 flagship level specs, this device could be LG’s chance to regain all important footing. Assuming it doesn’t explode or something.

What do you think of the LG V20? Will you be pre-ordering from B&H come this Sunday? Let us know in the comments below!

v20-display-thumbSee also: LG V20, G5, Note 7, S7 Edge: Display Showdown86

…read more

Source:: android authority


BlackBerry DTEK60 appears in new leaks

By Nick Sarafolean

Shortly after BlackBerry’s announcement that it would no longer be making its own hardware, leaks have appeared of the BlackBerry DTEK60, a new smartphone that sits on the high-end of the spectrum. The device is manufactured by TCL, which also makes Alcatel devices. Design-wise, the similarities with Alcatel smartphones are quite clear, though the DTEK60 also shares a resemblance to its brother, the DTEK50. The device is grey and features curved sides.

The DTEK60 is a large device, with a 5.5-inch QHD (2560×1440) AMOLED display. Inside, users will find a Snapdragon 820 processor, 4GB of RAM, 32GB of storage and a 3000mAh battery. For cameras, users can find a 21-megapixel rear camera and an 8-megapixel front-facing camera. One very unique aspect is the fingerprint scanner, which is a first for a BlackBerry device.

BlackBerry is reportedly releasing the DTEK60 in Canada on October 11 for $699 CAD ($530 USD). A US launch is likely to follow.

Source: WinFuture, @evleaks
Via: PhoneArena

…read more

Source:: androidandme


Apple Watch Series 2 vs the competition

By Jimmy Westenberg

Apple Watch Series 2

Just a few weeks ago, Apple unveiled the Watch Series 2 alongside the iPhone 7 and 7 Plus. While the overall design may not stray too far away from the first Watch, Apple has made a few changes this time around that might make you second guess your recent Android Wear or Pebble Time 2 purchase.

It seems as though Apple is taking a more fitness-focused approach with the Apple Watch Series 2. Featuring water resistance up to 50 meters, GPS and a brighter display, it’s hard denying that the Watch Series 2 is a big step up from its predecessor. But you may be wondering – how does it compare to the Android Wear competition? What about Samsung’s new Gear S3? Or the countless number of fitness trackers on the market? We’ve rounded up some of the most notable specs and features from each of the top wearables on the market in hopes to help you decide which device is right for you.

pebble time review aa (2 of 17)Don’t miss: The best smartwatches48

Today we’ll be comparing the Apple Watch Series 2 against the Samsung Gear S3, Moto 360 (2nd Gen.), Pebble Time 2, Fitbit Blaze and Garmin vívoactive HR. So without any further delay, let’s take a look at the specs:

Apple Watch Series 2 Samsung Gear S3 Motorola Moto 360 (2nd Gen.) Pebble Time 2 Fitbit Blaze Garmin vívoactive HR
Display 38mm: 1.3-inch OLED, 340ppi
42mm: 1.5-inch OLED, 390ppi
1.3-inch Super AMOLED, 278ppi 42mm: 1.37-inch IPS LCD, 233ppi
46mm: 1.56-inch IPS LCD, 263ppi
1.5-inch LCD, 202ppi 1.25-inch LCD, 240ppi 1.38-inch LCD, 183ppi
Water resistance 5 ATM
Up to 50 meters
ISO standard 22810:2010
IP68 IP67 3 ATM
Up to 30 meters
No 5 ATM
Up to 50 meters
Battery life Up to 18 hours Up to 4 days Up to 1.5 days Up to 10 days Up to 5 days Up to 8 days
GPS Yes Yes No No No Yes
Heart rate monitor Yes, optical Yes, optical Yes, optical Yes, optical Yes, optical Yes, optical
LTE No Classic: No
Frontier: Yes
No No No No
Bluetooth Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes
Wi-Fi Yes Yes Yes No No No
For Apple Pay only
Yes No No No No
Speaker Yes Yes No No No No
Microphone Yes Yes Dual digital mics Yes No No
Software watchOS Tizen Android Wear PebbleOS Fitbit Garmin
Compatibility iOS Android Android, iOS Android, iOS Android, iOS, Windows Android, iOS, Windows
Colors Too many to list here N/A Case: Silver, Black, Gold
Band: Cognac Leather, Black Leather, Silver Metal, Gold Metal, Black Metal
Silver, Black, Gold Black/Silver, Blue/Silver, Plum/Silver, Black/Gunmetal, Slim Pink/Gold Black (with interchangeable bands in Lava Red, Force Yellow and White)
Interchangeable bands Yes
Standard 22mm straps
Standard 22mm straps
Standard 22mm straps
Price 38mm: Starts at $269
42mm: Starts at $299
N/A $299.99 $199.99 $199.95 $249.99

Since there’s so much information in the table above, we’re going to walk you through what you need to know about each device. Let’s start off with the under-the-hood specifications.

Now, it’s going to be a little tough to compare all of these devices fairly in each category, but bare with us. As you can see, each device has a display measuring around 1.3 inches. They’re all touchscreen displays (aside from the Pebble Time 2), but each one is very different. Apple chose to employ a square OLED panel on the Watch Series 2, while Samsung is using a circular Super AMOLED panel on its Gear S3. Motorola is also still going with a (mostly) circular LCD panel, save for the “flat tire” on the bottom that houses the ambient light sensor.

While these three devices sport the clearest, brightest panels on the list, they also have the worst battery life

While these three devices sport the clearest, brightest panels on the list, they also have the worst battery life. The Apple Watch is said to only last around 18 hours on a single charge, the Moto 360 can only last about 1.5 days (with moderate use), and, while we haven’t tested it yet, Samsung says the Gear S3 can last up to 4 days. This is definitely something to consider when making your next wearable purchase.

Garmin vivoactive HR review AA 7

Moving on to the Pebble Time 2, Pebble decided to stick with an e-paper LCD display that should be great for battery saving purposes. It may not be the brightest or highest resolution panel out there, but it should allow the Time 2 to last around 10 days on a single charge. The Fitbit Blaze also comes with an LCD display, but this one is touchscreen and is very easy to read outdoors. In our full review, the Blaze was able to achieve around 5 days of battery on a single charge. Last but not least, Garmin’s vívoactive HR comes with a comparatively low resolution LCD panel. It’s not the easiest to read outdoors, though the device can last around 8 days on one charge.

There are a few key differences between smartwatches and fitness trackers

Now, as you’re probably already aware, the Apple Watch Series 2, Moto 360, Samsung Gear S3 and Pebble Time 2 are all squarely in the smartwatch category, while the Fitbit Blaze and Garmin vívoactive HR are fitness trackers. That doesn’t mean the smartwatches on our list are completely without fitness tracking features, nor does it mean the fitness trackers are without smartwatch features. But we think it’s fair to consider the first four devices on our list as primarily smartwatches, while the last two devices are mainly fitness trackers.

samsung gear s3 first look aa-16

As a result, what you can expect on the software front from the Apple Watch, Moto 360, Gear S3 and Time 2 is a more robust, productivity-focused software interface. Each of these devices may handle certain things their own way, but they’re built to handle notifications, music control, calendar events, voice commands and other functions better than the current crop of fitness trackers on the market.

Alternatively, the Blaze and vívoactive HR, for the most part, sport much clunkier interfaces. Both devices …read more

Source:: android authority


Google Allo rockets past 5 million downloads

By John Dye

android apps weekly

When Google Allo went live, it saw a flurry of downloads as users rushed to make the search giant’s new messaging platform their go-to communication app. Indeed, just four days ago it surpassed 1 million downloads. It seems the ferver isn’t dying down, because as of today, Allo is sitting pretty at over 5 million installs.

Indeed, Allo rode the number 1 slot in the Google Play Store’s rankings over the weekend. Although it’s slipped to number 8 by now, adoption still appears strong. However, if the buzz quickly dies, it wouldn’t be an outcome without recent precedent.

android apps weeklySee also: Allo lead thanks everyone who is not complaining134

Google Duo, the company’s recent Facetime competitor, saw a similar burst in popularity upon release, but the shine quickly faded – in spite of a strong advertising push on the part of Google. Indeed, Duo is now lying all the way down at number 85 on the free charts, but it’s worth mentioning that it has over 10 million downloads.

It wouldn’t be a surprise to see Allo follow a similar trajectory. Although the much-anticipated app handles the basics with aplomb, users were irritated with what they felt was a very beta experience. The platform just doesn’t feel polished, and even though the developers are promising that more updates are on the way that will bring them the features and services they desire, it might be too little too late for Allo.

Allo rode the number 1 slot in the Google Play Store’s rankings over the weekend.

The app does have two things going well for it right now. First off is Google Assistant, which has proven to be both a blast to play with and fascinatingly useful. Second, the app is adept at spreading itself by pushing notifications to non-Allo recipients encouraging them to download the app. Who knows? If this app gets the features users want in time, it may survive with a viral-like explosion of adoption.

What do you think of Google Allo’s early proliferation in spite of lackluster first impressions? Will it take off as a go-to messenger? Let us know your prediction in the comments below!

Get it in the Play Store Google Allo icon AANext: Google Allo: Everything you need to know32

…read more

Source:: android authority


T-Mobile letting you keep free high-speed roaming while abroad until 2017

By John Dye

John Legere T-Mobile

Say what you want about the T-Mobile’s coverage, but the ‘Uncarrier’ certainly knows how to foster a dedicated userbase. Previously the company won over a lot of travel fans when they created a program that let tourists roam on LTE for no additional cost while in specific countries in Europe and South America. Although the promo was slated to conveniently overlap with the Olympics and come to a close at the end of September, T-Mobile has announced that that’s no longer the case.

Indeed, all post-paid customers will retain this benefit through the end of the year. That means you can roam free on your fall or holiday vacation in a variety of countries (see full listing below).

T-Mobile-2See also: T-Mobile claims Verizon has lost its coverage advantage107

“THIS is what sets the Un-carrier apart. The carriers are always trying to take more from you. The Un-carrier is always trying to give more to you,” said John Legere, the colorful president and CEO of T-Mobile. “I’ve always thought roaming limits were nuts. So when we found a way to expand our free summer data offer, I said ‘Hell yeah!’”

T-Mobile says that since the beginning of this offer, customers have used three times as much roaming data in the supported countries.

It’s worth noting that LTE coverage isn’t available in every single one of the supported countries, but T-Mobile says that they’ve worked with their partner carriers to get you the fastest possible data that is available. This free roaming would seem to pair nicely with the new T-Mobile One plan, which has unlimited data (with a few caveats).

When we found a way to expand our free summer data offer, I said ‘Hell yeah!’

The full list of supported countries are as follows:

European Destinations:

Armenia, Austria, Croatia, Denmark, Estonia, Germany, Iceland, Ireland, Italy, Latvia, Lithuania, Netherlands, Portugal, Russia, Serbia, Spain, Sweden, Ukraine, United Kingdom

South American Destinations:

Argentina, Bolivia, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Easter Island, Ecuador, French Guiana, Guyana, Paraguay, Peru, Suriname, Uruguay, Venezuela

What are your thoughts regarding T-Mobile extending their free roaming data offer through the end of December? Let us know your opinion in the comments below!

T-Mobile logoNext: Best T-Mobile prepaid Android phones18

…read more

Source:: android authority


Google Translate now interprets Chinese-to-English with near human-level accuracy

By Jay Decenella

Google Translate AA

The very software that thrice defeated world grandmaster Lee Sedol for the ancient game of Go is now beginning to power Google Translate. Google will now begin to translate Chinese to English using a system called Google Neural Machine Translation.

Google Translate had been using the phrase-based production system to translate Chinese to English, among other language pairs, but with little success. That was particularly so because Mandarin Chinese is notably hard to convert to English due in part to the different meanings a word could take when paired with certain characters. But that was mainly because of the differences between the Chinese and English cultures, which affect language.

The rollout of Google’s neural machine translation system in both the web and mobile versions of Google Translate could significantly change that. Native Mandarin Chinese speakers may no longer cringe at Google Translate results as the AI-based tool will now look at the whole sentence structure before decoding it.

Previously, Google Translate used to parse sentences into their component words as it interpreted them, resulting in sometimes nonsense translations.

There is still a lot of work we can do to serve our users better. However, GNMT represents a significant milestone.

Based on Google’s tests, the Google Neural Machine Translation system reduces translation errors by between 55 percent and 85 percent. Quoc V. Le and Mike Schuster, research scientists for Google Brain Team, lauded the GNMT approach as more advantageous than Phrase-Based translation systems.

However, the researchers acknowledge that machine translation isn’t solved just yet. In a blog post, the researchers wrote:

GNMT can still make significant errors that a human translator would never make, like dropping words and mistranslating proper names or rare terms, and translating sentences in isolation rather than considering the context of the paragraph or page. There is still a lot of work we can do to serve our users better. However, GNMT represents a significant milestone.

On top of the Chinese-to-English language pair, Google also plans to implement GNMT in 10,000 other language pairs supported by Google Translate. You might want to check out the updated version of the app now and tell us how well it works.

Download Google Translate from the Play Store
…read more

Source:: android authority


Deal: Learn how to build Android apps from scratch (Update: offer ends soon)

By AA Picks

udemy course android developement

The AA Picks team is on the prowl for things we think our readers will value. If we make an affiliate partnership to reduce the costs of purchases, then we may see a share of revenue.

Update: We’re getting close to the end of this promotion, so be sure to act before Friday night if you’re interested!

Last month, we reviewed Tim Buchalka’s “Learn Android App Development With Java Step By Step” course, and we received a lot of positive responses. Readers particularly liked that we were able to secure an arrangement with Buchalka that knocked 75% off the original $170 price tag, meaning students were able to pick up this comprehensive course for only $43.

Well, things are even better this time around. After an interview with our own Gary Sims, we were able to reach a new agreement that drops the price for our readers even lower to just $19.

Here’s a look at what we thought of the course when we gave it a whirl for ourselves:

What you’re getting

Buchalka’s class is a comprehensive Android development course featuring over 70 hours of video and 405 lectures. There are currently over 40,000 students enrolled.

In this digital classroom, you’ll learn essentially everything you need to go from codeless scrub to competent app developer including:

  • Java basics
  • Android app development best practices
  • Basic app development
  • YouTube integration
  • Optimization for latest OS version
  • Json parsing
  • Layout
  • Design language
  • Activity navigation
  • Game development
  • Basics of Game Design
  • User accounts/login
  • How to upload your app on the Google Play Store
  • How to market your app

The course won’t make you a hacking wizard or anything. However, if you’re standing around with zero programming knowledge and want to get into the app game, this might just be the course for you.

About Buchalka

A course is really only ever as good as its teacher, because the wrong personality can make even the best material a chore to get through. Let’s take a look at Tim Buchalka.

Buchalka has a background in professional software development, which makes him somewhat unique. Many of the instructors we considered when we started looking at app development courses didn’t actually have professional experience.

Buchalka has been programming for over thirty years. Part of the focus of his course is to provide sufficient enough skills that students can actually build a career out of it. An unexpected perk is that he offers advice to that end in his teaching.

Jean-Paul Roberts also helps out with this course to a lesser extent than Buchalka. Roberts also has thirty years programming experience and makes his living as a self-employed app developer.

Things we like about Buchalka:

  • He’s clear and straightforward with his language
  • Occasionally humorous, but not in a way that pads the coursework or feels forced
  • Active in course forums and responsive to outreach
  • Incredibly detail oriented
  • Obviously very familiar with the course material
  • Explains complicated things in easy language.

Things that could have been improved upon:

  • Occasionally too detail oriented. Those of us who were more familiar with the basics of programming sometimes found ourselves skipping ahead.
  • Although his expertise in the subject matter is appreciated, there were a few times when Buchalka assumes a step or two of knowledge which may require some induction on the part of the student.

Depending on how adept of a learner you are, Buchalka’s pacing may be a concern. He’s very articulate, but he tends to expect you to grasp ideas the first or second time around, whereas some of us tended to need a little more time to wrap their heads around concepts. Since you can easily rewind the videos for a recap, this wasn’t a substantial concern for most of us, but it’s still worth mentioning.

Is this course for you?

If you’re already a skilled programmer or career software developer, move right along. Honestly, baseline competent programmers are probably more than equipped to do without Buchalka’s coursework.

However, if you have little to no java experience and are looking for a leg up, then this might be a pretty worthy consideration. The course offers you competency without promising you the stars while still providing ample career-building advice for those who wish to make their Android apps more than just a hobby.


Honestly, this course has a ton going for it. The content is straightforward and clear, and there’s no hidden costs or gimmicks.

Buchalka is very good about providing his readers with the kind of content they need to get off the ground, and although he may be occasionally prone to assume you’re learning faster than you actually are, he’s still available in the forums to provide live feedback on any problems you encounter.

Basically, the course offers what it says on the cover and even a little bit extra (via the career input and marketing advice) and it moves at a pace that doesn’t overwhelm most students.


If you’re in that unfortunate realm of knowing a handful of programming but you fall short of mastering it, then much of Buchalka’s coursework in the first few sessions will be tedious. He starts with the basics and moves very carefully forward, with each teaching project building on the last.

Buchalka moves at a pace that assumes you’re an agile learner, so if you need repetition to master objectives, then expect to be hitting that rewind icon a few times. If you’re a quick learner, then this probably won’t be a concern.

How to sign up

Buchalka’s program currently has almost 4,000 reviews which have netted him a 4.5+ star ranking on Udemy. Of the lecturers we’ve surveyed, he genuinely feels like the real deal.

The information provided in his coursework coaches you through simple apps in the beginning, but ultimately concludes with you developing full-scale apps that have the potential for serious monetization.

This comprehensive course usually runs for the price of $170, but we’ve partnered with the creators to create a deal that knocks 89% off the original price tag.

Right now, Android Authority readers are able to scoop up Buchalka’s program for a mere $19, rather than the original price. That’s all 405 lectures and 72 hours of video tutorials from an industry professional for under twenty bucks. Use the promo …read more

Source:: android authority