The first of which is Google Lens, which will finally be available inside the Google Photos app over the new few weeks to all English-language Android users and anyone using the iPhone version of Photos.
Keen Android users who've been following a somewhat obscure Google Issue Tracker thread from November of previous year celebrated an exciting new development today. According to Google, ARCore works on 100 million Android smartphones out in the wild, with "advanced" capabilities available on 13 super-recent Android devices like the Pixel 2, Galaxy S3, and similar.
At the time, we didn't get any mention of what new devices would be coming with this Go edition initiative, but it looks like Google is almost ready to start talking details.
"ARCore 1.0 features improved environmental understanding that enables users to place virtual assets on textured surfaces like posters, furniture, toy boxes, books, cans and more", the company said in a February 23 post.
Sheriff says Broward deputies will carry rifles on school grounds
Two other Broward County sheriff's deputies are under investigation in connection to those questions. Israel said he was "devastated, sick to his stomach" when he found out about Peterson's actions.
Google claims that the aim of Android Go is to make smartphones attainable in developing markets that have the largest populations of budget consumers. "Android Studio Beta now supports ARCore in the Emulator, so you can quickly test your app in a virtual environment right from your desktop".
For the time being, though, Lens is sure to get lots of use from people using Google Photos and Google Assistant. The service is also coming to Google Assistant, and engineers at the company are continually training the system to recognize more things.
However, the more exciting announcement is the arrival of Google Lens to roughly all the iOS (iOS 9 or above) and Android users.
Even though it wasn't a real dog, Google Lens still identified the breed correctly.
Since Google Lens' launch, the company has added text selection features and the ability to create contacts and events from a photo with one tap.