Download App APK: Nova Launcher Gets Google Now Integration

Yolanda Curtis
June 15, 2017

Google seems to be revamping the way Google Now or Google Feed looks on smartphones and if the latest leak is to be believed, users will soon be able to see a brand new transparent interface.

Just a few months after news came out saying the tech giant was working on three devices under the Pixel series, a new rumor surfaced this week. Information from three reliable sources has it that LG will take over the manufacturing process of Pixel XLs successor.

Earlier nicknamed Muskie, the supposed follow-up to the Pixel XL has reportedly been left on the backburner. But this is no more thanks to a tweaked version of this same Pixel Launcher.

Google has reportedly canceled the follow-up to the Google Pixel XL from previous year with the codename Muskie, according to the latest reports.

The taimen, which is the biggest type of salmon, can be as heavy as 220 lbs. It said that the possible shelving of the Muskie could explain why the image sported a bigger screen than the Pixel XL.

It is codenamed Taimen and is deemed much larger than the Muskie. If that was the case, the Taimen will become the second-generation Pixel XL.

Due to battery-related technical, Google chose to shelve its earlier design Muskie and has asked LG to manufacture Pixel XL2. While there are numerous possibilities of why these numbers may not add up, they can still be considered very close, and it can also mean that Google's foray into smartphones is going well. According to a report by Playfuldroid, Google's upcoming devices will likely follow the path trailed by the upcoming Samsung Galaxy Note 8. When AmirZ noticed that Google was intentionally denying Pixel Launcher fans the chance to enjoy all the goodies the launcher comes with, he set out on a mission to bring these features back. Tip-top, we have a text bar for the search engine, an "inbox" button and Google settings in the hamburger button. The Google app would also allow for the Now pane to be displayed if the Google app itself was debuggable, but that was a situation that was virtually never encountered.

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