As a tech enthusiast, I was watching a Harmony OS presentation last Thursday. I’m really looking forward to that. Just a basic rundown of Huawei’s history. It’s been two years after former President Donald Trump prohibited Huawei from accessing and installing Google services for allegedly spying on the American government in May 2019.
I’m not sure about that, but the ban occurred exactly two years after we devised a permanent solution to repair it. That is, they are developing their own operating system for their Huawei devices. Let’s have a look at Harmony OS first. You will save time by not watching a two-hour-long presentation from Huawei. These are the six things you should know about the Harmony OS.
Let’s get started. Let’s start with the first point. It appears to be an iOS and Android OS interface. Because of the emu eye, the symbol resembles iOS, and the notification resembles Android OS. In the first few minutes, I believed they were displaying an Android phone, only to find it was Harmony OS.
Because my iPhone owners are comfortable with both the Android and iOS interfaces, I believe this is a positive thing for all of us. This is a confident and familiar-looking door, similar to the Android 12, with a greater emphasis on color for its notification tray. It does not bother me in the least. I felt it was a fantastic move, but I hope they can offer something new and exciting to the aesthetics, such as the experience of navigating a new OS that isn’t just a duplicate of iOS and Android OS, but it’s all good because it works.
The second thing I note is how quickly all Huawei devices pair and connect. They spoke about it for the first 30 minutes and then redid it. The entire talk is around Huawei device connectivity for smartphones. At the same time, we see their television, wristwatch, and speakers. Because they’re attempting to build an ecosystem around their products, it’s an invitation.
Harmony OS allows for simple pairing by dragging the icons of other devices into your phone. It’s the same idea as we have with Android devices. Android displays the device names. Willingness to cooperate. An icon in the operating system represents these devices. I just wanted to ask you a brief question about it. How will the icon appear when the user uses third-party devices such as cameras or tiles?
Will Harmony always supports these devices, and when the symbol appears like a generic device, you can imagine how nicely the icon will look on 3rd party devices, and I was simply hoping that they would succeed in the future. However, they would also offer computationally driven platforms outside of mobility, such as Mac desktops for Apple and Chromebooks for Google, because I only see four devices available on Huawei’s ecosystem in their presentation.
The sleek home screen interface was the second item they showed us as with my earlier review units, such as the WOW in over 7 I or the WOW EP 40 with a trimmed-down version of Android OS. So two things I take up from their fast presentation of their home screen are that if you drag two apps into one folder, the home screen settings will advocate grouping other apps with similar functions.
Wally’s previous phones with their UI have previously done this if it’s gaming, sports, or social media. There is also the ability to expand or create a larger folder in your group apps together. It appears to be a widget. Although I was thinking that you might want to group the same program to save space, increasing it is also a fantastic idea if you want a larger look at your apps that comprise the folder. It’s a good option.
Harmony OS will also provide us with a service widget. This is similar to Google Cards for news, weather, and train information, among other things. The widgets can be found in the service center and dragged to the home screen. I’m guessing it’s a standard widget found on Android and iOS.
I’m not sure what the differences are or what it delivers, but it appears to be comparable to what we have in Google and Apple, so it’s a direct competitor to what we have on those guys. If developers want consumers to be able to access their services right from the home screen, I suppose they can set their own budget for their apps.
The most essential factor is speedier performance. The promise of faster performance, if harmony can always deliver on, will be a great thing for the company and other manufacturers to this OS will seriously make Google rethink their strategy and pick and maximize the performance of their succeeding Android OS because I agree with Huawei’s sentiments.
Android phones will be extremely speedy at first, but the phone will gradually become sluggish as updates arrive. After a few months, you will notice some hiccups. This will benefit other manufacturers as well, as they will be able to adopt Harmony OS with poor specs. They can redirect their energy and resources on other areas, such as R&D, and, finally, on their competition.
Harmony OS is open source, thus how many other operating systems are open source, such as Android? I suppose the only way for this platform to exist is to make it available for free. In that instance, OS developers can come in and make changes. To improve it and to allow app developers to populate far-flung app galleries. It will be quite difficult to function without these programs for some time.
Wait till HarmonyOS and their gadgets are available for purchase. So there you have it. The unveiling of Harmony OS is both intriguing and a step in the right direction. It’s past time for iOS and Android OS to face some competition that Windows OS cannot provide. Wowway has a large number of followers who share their views about the United States. Huawei band would think it’s absurd, and people might reconsider and try Harmony OS. The unveiling of Harmony OS is an offer to developers to join Huawei’s ecosystem if they can get enough apps for users to consider Huawei in its new environment. This has the potential to be a game-changer.