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2020-02-18 08:46:46资讯 392356

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ei's Android replacement will launch in JuneHuawei has confirmed that it will launch its home-grown mobile operating system next month, as Google prepar

es to cut off the Chinese smartphone makersAndroid license. A Middle East executive for the firm told TechRadar that the new operating system, code-named HongMeng, will be commercially rolled out in June - two months before the Google ban comes into force. The software will reportedly work on mobile phones, computers, tablets, TVs, connected cars, smartwatches and other wearables, and all applications that w

ork on Android are also expected to work on the new operating system. Huawei knew this was coming and was preparing. The OS was ready in January 2018 and this was our Plan B, Alaa Elshimy, Managing Director and Vice President of Huawei Enterprise Business Group Middle East, told the tech news site. Huawei (Image: AFP/Getty Images) Read MoreRelated ArticlesHu

awei phone owners flock to sell off devices as UK trade-in prices PLUNGE We did not want to bring the OS to the market as we had a strong relationship with Google and others and did not want to ruin the rel

ationship. Now, we are rolling it out next month. Elshimy added that users will have to download ap

ps from the Huawei AppGallery, rather than the Google Play app store, but said that no further customisation would needed. The news comes after Google announced it would block Android updates on Huawei phones to comply with a US government order blacklisting the Chinese firm, as part of an ongoing trade war between the two countries. The ban was initially announced on May 20, but the US Commerce Department later announced a 90-day grace period for Huawei, to give operators time to make other arrangements.

Google said that Google Play and the security protections from Google Play Protect will continue to function on existing Huawei devices. (Image: Huawei) Read MoreRelated ArticlesHuawei phones BUMPED from EE and Vodafone 5G starting line-ups amid Android uncertainty However, the

block is likely to prevent future updates to Android reaching Huawei devices. Key Google apps such as the Google Play Store, Gmail and Google Maps may also not appear on future Huawei devices. Huawei will still have access to the version

of Android available through an

open source licence, which is

vastly more limited in its features. The companys executive vice president in the UK, Jeremy Thompson, revealed last week that the company was developing its own operating system that could be used instead of Android. However, he described the new software as a plan B in an inte

rview with BBC Radio 4s World At One, claiming that the company would rather work wi

th Google.