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Technology Updates

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  • Published by Admin on 31/08/2020
You’ll Soon Be Able to Take Google Duo Calls on Android TV

Today, Google revealed it'll be rolling out Google Duo for Android TV as a beta sometime within the next few weeks, allowing users to form video calls employing a big screen, instead of crowding around their laptop, tablet, or smartphone.

The feature was only briefly mentioned within the blog post, and no specifics were mentioned regarding implementation, the interface, or anything . The blog stated, “In an attempt to bring the video calling experience to more parts of your home, Google Duo is rolling out a Beta on Android TV within the coming weeks. With Google Duo, you'll initiate one-on-one and group calls from your TV, and if your TV doesn’t have a camera built-in, you'll simply connect a USB camera.”

Earlier this month, Google added Chromecast support for Google Meet, during a similar move. This feature is great for taking video involves work and for college kids and teachers participating in online learning. The blog post briefly touched on a couple of other points, reminding us that both Meet and Duo work well on the Google Nest Hub Max, which the Acer Chromebase and ASUS Remote Meet Kit from Google Meet hardware can automatically sync together with your Google Calendar, and is yet one more option for optimizing your headquarters for online meetings.

 

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  • Published by Admin on 31/08/2020
Some Canon Cameras Can Now Send Your Pictures to Google Photos Automatically

If you've got a smartphone, you almost certainly copy all of your photos on to the cloud. But what a few traditional camera? Canon and Google have you ever covered. the 2 partnered together to bring Google Photos to Canon Cameras—if you've got a Google One membership.
Getting started is fairly easy if you've got the proper Canon Camera. But the list is pretty extensive and amounts to most up-to-date Canon Cameras with a WiFi chip. From there, you’ll got to download the Canon app to your smartphone, set it up, and choose Google Photos as a backup option.

After that, you won’t got to worry about cables and removing your SD card anymore. At best, you’ll got to filter out old photos from your camera, a task as old as digital cameras.
The one major catch is you’ll need a Google One membership. that creates sense; a free Google Photos account doesn’t allow you to upload photos within the higher resolutions that DSLR cameras can take. But to ease the pain of signing up for a subscription, Google has a suggestion for you. Anyone with a Canon camera new Google One can get a month free with 100 GBs of cloud storage.
The cost could be worthwhile if you never need to worry about which SD card features a particular photo or spend a piece of your finding an adapter or cable again

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