Android 3.2 Honeycomb is a version of Android that was released on 15 July 2011. Its predecessor was Android 3.1 Honeycomb and its successor was Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich. The first device featuring this version was the Huawei MediaPad tablet. Changes are listed below. Android 3.2 latest release on February 15 2014 as android 3.2.6. Android 3.2 support ended on November 14 2016.
Changes in 3.2Edit
- Improved hardware support, including optimizations for a wider range of tablets
- Increased ability of apps to access files on the SD card, e.g. for synchronization
- Compatibility display mode for apps that have not been optimized for tablet screen resolutions
- New display support functions, giving developers more control over display appearance on different Android devices
The Android 3.2.1 update was released on 20 September 2011, and included a number of amendments:
- Bug fixes and minor security, stability and Wi-Fi improvements
- Update to Android Market with automatic updates and easier-to-read Terms and Conditions text
- Update to Google Books
- Improved Adobe Flash support in browser
- Improved Chinese handwriting prediction
The 3.2.2 update was released on 30 August 2011, and included bug fixes and other minor improvements for the Motorola Xoom 4G. Android 3.2 support ended April 21 2016.
Android 3.2 app compatibility:Gmail support for android 3.2 honeycomb ended in June 2012. I guess
- ↑ "Android Code Analysis". Retrieved June 6, 2012.
- ↑ "Licenses". Android Open Source Project. Open Handset Alliance. Retrieved September 9, 2012. "The preferred license for the Android Open Source Project is the Apache Software License, 2.0. ... Why Apache Software License? ... For userspace (that is, non-kernel) software, we do in fact prefer ASL2.0 (and similar licenses like BSD, MIT, etc.) over other licenses such as LGPL. Android is about freedom and choice. The purpose of Android is promote openness in the mobile world, but we don't believe it's possible to predict or dictate all the uses to which people will want to put our software. So, while we encourage everyone to make devices that are open and modifiable, we don't believe it is our place to force them to do so. Using LGPL libraries would often force them to do so."
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