Andoid is a relatively new mobile operating system, based on a modified version of the Linux kernel and various open source applications, designed mainly for touch screen mobile phones including tablets and smartphones. It runs on the same core stack as Android but has many key differences in key areas like control, interface and the way it shares information with other applications on the phone. While it is free to download, it is not available in the Play Store. Certain apps may still be found on the Android Market but aren’t part of the Andoid stack. This article briefly goes over what Andoid is, how it looks and where to go to find it.
Andoid is designed to run on the principle of Java virtual machines and the MRE architecture. Users can run most Java applications within a virtual machine, which makes them highly flexible and convenient. This is further amplified by the fact that each device has its own unique user interface, which can be changed in various ways with a combination of keyboard commands and graphical user interface tools. On the other hand, the lack of standardisation across most devices means that there will be some differences in the behaviour of different apps. To provide a sense of uniformity across all phones, the Andoid operating system uses a “shared engine” model, whereby each device driver and application share common code, so that issues relating to a specific device are handled across multiple OS platforms.
Andoid has several key advantages over its competitors. First, it provides a way to allow real-time interaction with the web, rather than having to use web technologies like Java and Flash. This helps mobile users to access information from any internet source and browse through web pages. Websites can also be hosted on Andoid, allowing users to have access to a local area network (LAN) network for surfing the internet.
Second, users can synchronise their data between their Andoid and Android phones. This is achieved using a proprietary app. With the syncing facility, data can be quickly pulled from one Android device to another. Synchronising data ensures that no data is lost between the two phones, and also ensures that there are no delays in receiving or sending messages. Andoid syncs data on the network level, so that it is not possible for applications or other processes to slow down the operation. The server also handles all data transfer security and encryption, so that sensitive information is kept private.
Additionally, syncing between Andoid and Android is also supported by the MMS feature, which allows text messages sent from the mobile phone to the PC to be viewed on the screen. This feature was previously available only for smart phones. The integration also enables the exchange of images and videos between the two devices. This is ideal for sharing information between the two devices or for entertainment purposes, since the Andoid system also allows for the transmission of audio and video files.
These advantages have made many users prefer Andoid over competing mobile communication systems, including Android and Blackberry. Users can synchronise information across their various devices with little effort and can access important data from any location. Andoid provides an easy way for customers to get in touch with their employees.