What’s new in Wear OS by Google (Google I/O ’18)

What’s new in Wear OS by Google (Google I/O ’18)


[MUSIC PLAYING] DENNIS TROPER: My
name is Dennis Troper, and I’m the product
director for Wear OS, and I’m really, really
excited to be here today. Let me start with a
little bit of history. By the way, I need the clicker. You know, when we first
started Wear OS four years ago, we went out to see what people
were wearing, and what we found was a tremendous amount
of diversity out there. People really care
about what they wear. It evokes their passion, their
style, and their personality. The same goes with what
you wear on your wrist. It’s a really, really
personal choice. And so from the start,
we made a decision to bring lots of
choice and diversity into the wearable space. Today, we couldn’t
be more pleased how this strategy has played out. We have over 50 watches
that are powered by Wear OS today out in the market,
from top brands like Louis Vuitton, Michael Kors,
Fossil, and many, many others. Let me show you some of the
recent launches of watches that we’ve introduced in the
market with our partners. Back in the fall, for the
holiday season of 2017, Misfit launched the
Misfit Vapor smartwatch. The Misfit team did a
great job with this watch. It has a very sleek
and stylish design. It fits great on your wrist,
and it makes for a great fitness watch. Then this past
January, Kate Spade launched the Kate Spade
New York smartwatch. It’s a beautiful watch,
and users are really loving the Choose Your Look
app that matches your outfit with your watch face. And then this past March
at Baselworld, Hublot introduced a limited edition
smartwatch called the Big Bang Referee 2018. This is a beautifully
crafted smartwatch. It’s body made out of
titanium and with a theme that celebrates the most popular
sport in the world– soccer. I’m actually really
excited about this watch. I’m a big soccer fan myself. And get this–
referees are going to be wearing the Big Bang
Referee at international matches to help them connect
with the latest goal line technology. And that’s really, really cool. So we’re really excited
about all these new watches that are coming to market. We’ve built a lot of
momentum with our partners. To give you a sense
of that, in 2017, we launched 26 new watches. That’s twice the
number of watches that we launched
the previous year. And an interesting stat– we’re
now seeing a lot of iOS users in the Wear OS platform. This past year, in 2017,
we grew 148% year over year in iOS users. And today, one out of
three new Wear OS users activate their watches
with an iPhone. And so this is why
last month we decided to change our name from Android
Wear to Wear OS by Google. We want a brand name that really
reflects the great diversity of users that we
have in our platform, as well as the wide
range of choices of watches that are out there. We’re really happy
with this new name, our partners are
really happy with it, and our users are
loving it, as well. So, you know, we’ve
learned a thing or two over the last few years,
working in the wearable space, and I want to share a key
insight with you guys. It’s a simple one and
perhaps an obvious one. But the way people use watches
today is very, very different from how they use phones. They’re very different in how
people interact with them, how long they use it,
how often they use it, and what they use it for. With a phone, first of all, you
carry it with you all the time, and you have two hands
to interact with it. It has a large screen, and you
can spend a long time with it, playing games, doing social
media, or responding to email. With watches, it’s a
very different story. With watches, you carry it with
you on your wrist all day long, but you use it
very sporadically. And when you use it, it’s
just for very short moments to get some information,
and then the faster you can be back doing
what you’re doing in the real world, the better. So we’ve taken these
learnings to heart in how we think of our
platform going forward, and we are now focusing on
three very important areas to improve the user experience. Let me walk you through them. First is connection at a glance,
second is health and fitness, and thirdly is convenient help
from the Google Assistant. Let’s start with
connection at a glance. In this day and age,
people are expected to be connected all the time. As I said before, we carry our
cell phones most of the day, but there are some cases in
which pulling out your cell phone is inconvenient,
or sometimes we just don’t have it with us. For example, when you go out
on a run or on a bike ride, or if you go to a fancy
dinner dressed in an outfit with no pockets. But in any of these
occasions, you still want to be connected to the
people and the information that you really care about. You know, I myself am
the father of five kids, and I also like mountain biking. And I can tell you
from experience having to put my cell
phone in my backpack where I carry water is
just really inconvenient. Watches– smartwatches–
fill this gap really neatly. They’re very easy to access. There’s a lot of
computing power in here. And this is one of
the key reasons why users love wearing
Wear OS watches is to help them have
the peace of mind that they can be
free from their phone but still be connected to
the information or the people that they really care about. And so this is an area that’s
a really important, connection at a glance, and we’re
doubling down on it to increase the user experience
and bring more to our users. To give you just a
few examples of things that we’ve introduced recently
in the areas of notifications and complications, let me
show you real quick here. Very recently, we introduced
adaptive text sizing, which essentially
allows the glanceability of the notifications to
be much, much better. Because when you receive a
short text, the size of the text gets bigger so it’s
easier for you to read it. We also introduced
recently darker backgrounds and a new font type so we
can increase the readability and fit more information
onto the screen at a glance. We’ve also done things to
improve our complications. Complications are
these bite-sized chunks of information that sit
right on your watch face, and they’re very
handy little tools. I myself, I use the
agenda complication a lot. It really helps me many
times during the day to tell me where I need to
go next for my meetings. So we’ve done more,
because we think this is an important area
for people to stay connected. Very recently, we introduced
the notification preview complication. This is a very
handy complication that brings the
top-ranked notification right on your watch face. Things like breaking
news, a chat message, or your next appointment will
be right there on your watches with this complication. And we also introduced
another complication that we called the recently
launched app complication. This is one where
it’s very handy when you have types of information
that you like to access very frequently during the day– for example, the weather
or checking the scores of a live game. So this is just a few
examples of things that we’re doing to increase
the experience for connections at a glance. And as I said before, we’re
doubling down in this area, and you should expect a lot more
from us in the months to come. Next is health. You know, health
and fitness is one of the most
important reasons why people buy a smartwatch today. People want to be healthy,
of course, and we at Wear OS are very committed to helping
people lead healthier lives, so we’re doing more with it. We’re working tirelessly
to give users the ability to track their health much
better than ever before, and also to offer them a
more superior experience to track their active fitness. Let me show you just a
few examples of things that we’ve done recently. Very recently we launched a
feature called touch lock. This is a great feature, for
example, if you go on a swim, or you go out on a
run on a rainy day, and you’re tracking
your workout with Google Fit or any other application
like MySwimPro, Strava, or Runkeeper. With touch lock
enabled, what happens is that your screen
basically gets disabled, your touchscreen gets
disabled, to avoid any unintended behaviors
while your watch is in constant contact with water. To disable touch lock,
all you have to do is click on the button, and
you’re back into normal mode. Next is music. Music is a huge
deal for many people when they’re working out. It helps them stay
motivated and energized. And so we’ve made
accessing the music media controls much, much
easier than ever before from the Google
Fit workout screen. All you have to do is
scroll down from that screen and you get to the
media controls, where you can choose
the next song that will help power you through
the rest of your workout. We’re also doing a lot more
with the heart rate sensor. We recently introduced
continuous heart rate monitoring so you can check
your heart rate many times during the day, and you can also
compute your resting heart rate right from Google Fit. So this is just a
few samples of things that we’re doing in
health and fitness. As I said before, helping
people lead healthier lives is core to our mission. And we’re working really hard
in many aspects of health and fitness, and
we’re going to be bringing a lot of new
features in the coming months, so stay tuned. The last pillar that we’re
focused on is the Assistant– convenient help
from the Assistant. You know, today, unlike
traditional watches that are very good at giving you
the time, with smartwatches, you expect to get the
best out of the time. For example, in my case, I’m
very busy during the day. I can quickly look
at my phone and be able to check when the next
train leaves to San Francisco so I can be home in time for
my daughter’s soccer game. We’re working really
hard to improve the experience for the Assistant
to optimize for the risk form factor. In a few short
minutes, I’m going to invite Tom to come on stage. He’s going to tell us a lot
more about what we’re working on here with the Assistant. So there you have it. These are the three areas
that we’re focused on to improve the user experience–
connections at a glance, health and fitness, and convenient
help from the Assistant. But in order to do
this really well, we require a very solid
and robust foundation. Here, I’m talking about things
like power, connectivity, performance, the companion apps
that go along with the device, and so on. Let me just highlight
three of them very quickly. First, iOS– as I
said before, we’re welcoming a lot
of new iOS users, and we want those users
to have a great user experience just like
anybody else that is wearing a Wear OS watch. Very recently, for example,
we introduced a brand new iOS companion app that
brings Google Fit summary stats right on the
app so you can see it from the comfort of your iPhone. This is just one
example of many things that we’re doing to
improve the iOS experience. Next is power. Power is really,
really important when it comes to
smartwatches, and we’re working across the Wear
OS stack to optimize battery consumption. Right after Tom, we’re going
to invite my colleague Rati. She’s going to tell us a
lot more about what we’re doing with Android
P and how this has a positive impact in power. And lastly, I’d
like to highlight that we’re bringing faster
and more frequent updates to the platform. That’s really, really
important for our users that they get continuous
improvements to the watch constantly throughout the year. With Wear 2.0, we made
changes to our architecture so that pieces that
were considered to be traditionally
part of the OS are now updateable
platform components. And as a result of that,
this past year, in 2017, we were able to do 11
releases to the platform and introduce 49 new
features and improvements. This year, we’re on track to
do the same or even higher. We’re introducing a lot of
features really, really fast, and we’re really
excited about that. So as I said before,
the Google Assistant is one of the key pillars
that we’re working on, really, really important for us. And I’m going to
invite Tom on stage to tell us a lot more about it. TOM RUDICK: Thank you. Thanks, Dennis. Hi, I’m Tom, and I work on
the Assistant for Wear OS. We want the Assistant to follow
you across all of your devices. And when you interact
with the Assistant, it should adapt to the
device that you’re using. And for Wear, we want to provide
an awesome Assistant experience right on your wrist. With our last update
this week, we’ve completely redesigned our UI and
have three major improvements that I’d like to
talk to you about. First, we have an always
present microphone, which automatically reopens
to continue the conversation with the Assistant hands-free. Second, support
for text-to-speech. If you have a paired Bluetooth
headset or a wearable device that has a speaker, when
you talk to the Assistant, it now can speak
right back to you. And lastly, my favorite,
support for suggestion chips. Suggestion chips
allow you to breeze right through a conversation
just by tapping. But the biggest new
addition for Wear is support for
Actions on Google. Actions on Google allow anyone
to write a great wearable experience without
having to write a single line of Android code. Even better, most existing
actions already work on Wear OS today without any changes. So let’s take a look
at how this works. You may have already
used Dialogflow to build actions for the Assistant. It’s a platform
provided by Google that helps to turn natural
language into a format that you can just go and
build cool stuff with. And starting this
week, you can also use Dialogflow to create
actions for Wear OS. Best of all, we’ve already
done all the hard work of building out
response templates that are appropriate for
wearable devices, so you don’t even have
to think about it. If you haven’t used Dialogflow
yet, it’s super easy. Just yesterday, I was
creating my own action. I only had to define
this action once, and it will work across
all supported devices. Here’s what it looks
like on mobile. This might look pretty familiar. There’s an action
icon at the top, a tapable list of the Google
I/O sessions I plan to go to, and a suggestion
chip at the bottom. And this is how
it looks on Wear. All the same components
exist, but now they’re tailored for a smaller,
wearable form factor. I didn’t have to do anything
special for this to happen, it just works. And now, even if you’re
going a little bit deeper, and you’re using the Actions SDK
or a webhook for fulfillment, we still have you covered. In this case, I’m
adding a new card to the conversation that has
a little more information about this session. And this is how the card will
render on both phone and Wear. It automatically resizes
and looks great, regardless of which device is being used. So over the past few months,
we’ve been building and testing a lot of actions, and we’ve
come up with some best practices to help your actions look
really great on Wear. Let’s start with an example. OK Google, ask Bay Trains when
is the next BART from Fremont to Hayward. There’s supposed to
be an animation here. [VIDEO PLAYBACK] – There will be a
BART from Fremont to Hayward leaving
today at 11:21 AM. [END PLAYBACK] TOM RUDICK: Cool. So as Dennis
mentioned earlier, we want users to have glanceable
simple interactions. We want users to get
tasks done quickly. We want to allow
users to complete a task with a single phrase. In the previous example, I was
able to get the information that I asked for by
speaking a single phrase. Imagine if I had to specify all
the information separately– the train that I
wanted, the station, the direction of travel. That would take
way too long, and I would be far more likely
to just pull out my phone. Keep your dialogues short,
concise, and task-oriented. Now, there are
cases where having a back and forth
dialogue is important and maybe even required,
and that is fully supported on Wear today. However, try not to make it
part of your core user journey. As you may have just heard, Wear
now supports vocal responses, and they don’t have to be
the same as the visual. In the previous example,
both the visual response and the vocal response tell
me when the next train leaves. That’s what I asked for. But the visual response
goes a step further and shows a more detailed
list of departures. That information would probably
be a little bit too dense to read aloud vocally, but
visually, it works really well. Independently, both the
vocal and visual response makes sense. But together, they really
complement each other and make an awesome experience. Keep in mind that not all
devices support vocal feedback, so you can use
surface capabilities to really tailor your
experience to the device that’s being used. So vocal responses are cool,
but my favorite new feature is suggestion chips. So I have to admit
I’m a little nervous. Last few times I came
to Mountain View, it rained, and I forgot my
umbrella, got soaking wet. I know it looks like a
nice day out there today, but let’s ask the Assistant
to see how things look. OK Google, do I need
an umbrella today? Cool, not expected to rain. This weekend I was planning
on going for a hike, and I can use suggestion
chips to get that information quickly– the weather for this weekend. I can just drag up on the bottom
drawer where the microphone is located, which will
reveal suggestion chips, and I can tap on weather
this weekend to quickly get the forecast for the weekend. The weather looks great. I should bring my sunscreen. I love suggestion chips. Not only are they a great
way for guiding users through a conversation, they also
allow users to discover what your agent can and cannot do. Provide example chips whenever
possible to guide users through a conversation. When thinking about how to build
your action, be user-centric. Someone might be
using your action in a lot of different ways. They might be on the go,
their hands might be full, and vocal responses might
be more appropriate. Or they could be
somewhere noisy, and suggestion chips are
the easiest way for them to tap through an interaction. Design with all these
use cases in mind. We’ve had a lot of fun building
support for Actions on Google, and you can get started
building your own agents today. I’m so excited to see what
you’re going to build. And if you need
some inspiration, we have a lot of great
partner demos in our sandbox, and you can come by
after the session to say hi and check them out. And if you’re interested
in building actions, I definitely
recommend to check out the “Design Actions for
the Google Assistant” session, which starts right
after this one on stage 2. But don’t go just yet, because
up next is Rati to tell you about our platform updates. RATI AGRAWAL: Thanks, Tom. Hi. I’m Rati. I’m a technical program
manager working on Wear OS. Tom just showed you how to build
really cool Assistant actions on Google for Wear users. Now let’s move on to the
platform updates that we have. With the new Wear OS
release, we are introducing platform features
that will help you to offer delightfully stable and
battery-efficient experiences throughout your apps, and help
you build really cool watch faces with just a
few lines of code. To begin, I’d like to
talk about an Android P feature that is going to
impact you as a developer. Android P is adding restrictions
on accessing methods and fields unsupported by the SDK to
improve app compatibility and to prevent
apps from breaking. Wear OS is adopting
these restrictions with the goal of
making app behavior deterministic and stable. This is very similar to what
the developers on my team face just before
a product launch. The deadlines and
restrictions can make people a little
unhappy as they’re dashing to meet the deadlines. But come launch date,
the team is really happy when they’re able to launch
a stable and reliable product that meets our users’ needs. So check out the app
compatibility link g.co/dev/appcompat to understand
what these changes mean for your apps. Moving on to battery– battery is precious on mobile,
and even more so on Wear. Last year at I/O, we highlighted
that most watches have just 1/10 the battery
capacity of a phone, and we shared some
best practices on improving battery life. We also indicated that we
would be looking for ways to be more aggressive than the
phone in addressing battery usage. This year, we are moving
beyond the mobile platform and introducing features to
reduce background activity, aggressively turn off radios
when the user takes off the watch, and enhance
battery saver mode. Let me walk you
through some of them. Here’s a snapshot of
the app Standby feature that was introduced
in yesterday’s talk, “What’s New in Android P.” On Wear OS, we’re experimenting
with a more aggressive platform change. Apps that are not
active will not be able to create
jobs or alarms when they are not on the charger. Now, even when they are
in the active bucket, they can only start
jobs or alarms if they are in the foreground. What do you mean by foreground? Well, an active app running in
the foreground is an example, a watch face currently
active on your dial, complications on your
currently active watch face, and in very rare
circumstances– say, if you’re a health
monitoring app– a foreground service
running on the watch. All of these can
create jobs and alarms. If you are a Wear app
developer, be sure to experiment with these changes in
the developer preview and provide us with feedback. Another platform feature that is
being revamped in the upcoming release is battery saver mode. We are enhancing this mode to
go beyond the phone platform to aggressively squeeze
that last ounce of battery and prevent the watch from
turning off on users’ wrists during the day. In this enhanced version
of battery saver mode, we would be turning
off all radios, touch, and tilt
detection, and would be defaulting to a
battery-optimized watch face. Users can short press to
read the time and long press to resume full operation. This could be
particularly helpful if your watch is
running low on battery, but you want to quickly
be able to turn it back on to, say, make a payment or
to check an important message. Continuing with our efforts
on improving battery life, last month we moved to using a
dark theme for our system apps, as Dennis mentioned earlier. Now, this theming
has the dual benefit of improving glanceability and
accessibility while reducing power consumption. In P, we’re bringing these
changes to the platform and updating the default system
UI to use the dark theme. So try these changes out on your
app using the current developer preview. I’d like to leave you with some
best practices for watch face design. As you know, watch faces
are the most active apps and frequently are doing
too much too often. As developers, you
have the ability to influence how long
users get experience and enjoy your watch
faces using simple coding techniques to save battery. Let me share a few best
practices with you. Display, CPU, and
network are the most battery-intensive
components of the system. Be mindful of the
frequency at which you are reading, processing,
or displaying information on a watch face. For example, if you’re
reading a sensor and doing calculations
every minute, or sending an RPC to the
companion every minute, this can significantly
impact the battery life. And once you have the new data
from the sensor or the network, you would also have to wake
up the system to process it. Processor wakeups are more
expensive for battery life than the power consumed
by individual sensors like the accelerometer. So batch you sensor
requests and network calls. Batching can go a long way
in conserving battery life. Finally, moving on to
some developer tools. Last year, Android,
and as a result, Wear OS, officially
starting supporting Kotlin. Now, you can already
take advantage of a lot of language features,
like compile time null checks and Lambda support. But to get the
best out of Kotlin, we need to go beyond what the
language offers by default. On Wear, we are experimenting
with creating a Domain-Specific Language, or DSL,
for watch faces so you can get rid of a lot
of the boiler plate code. The initial results
are quite exciting. We reduced the watch face
creation code of 600-plus lines to just under 15 lines of code. And here’s a snippet of
what the DSL looks like. This simplified interface allows
you to focus on the design and customize your watch faces
using just a couple of lines of code, while incorporating
best practices to boost the performance and battery
life of your designs. We’re very excited
about the opportunities that Kotlin provides
and are just beginning to scratch the surface
on simplifying development on Wear OS. We look forward to
your feedback while we work towards adding this
to our official SDK. Check out the code labs at I/O
and visit the Wear OS sandbox to share your
feedback and ideas. To summarize, use officially
supported methods and APIs instead of private APIs
to improve compatibility and stability of your apps. Design your apps and watch
faces to be battery-efficient. Remember, batching
is your friend. Download the P developer
preview and check out how your apps are impacted by
the battery-saving features that we are introducing. And finally, give Kotlin DSL
a spin using the code lab, and let us know what you think. With that, let me hand it
back to Dennis for closing. DENNIS TROPER: Thank you, Rati. All right, to recap,
we’re working really hard to improve the Wear OS
experience in three key areas– connections at a glance, health
and fitness, and a Google Assistant experience that
is optimized for the wrist. We’re also improving
the platform with new battery-saving features
and new tools for developers. And also, you can expect a
lot more and frequent updates from us during the year. Today’s session is just
the beginning for us here at I/O. At 2:30 PM,
we have office hours where you can meet with our
engineers and our developer relations folks. Come on by if you
have any questions. They’ll be really happy
to receive you and talk to you about anything that
you like to talk about in regards to Wear OS. And at 11:30 AM tomorrow, we
have an app review session where you can bring your
Wear app, your complications, or watch faces to get
feedback from our engineers. And we also have a sandbox. Here’s a map of where it is. Please come visit us. Tom, Rati, and I will be there
right after this session, as well as many of our
colleagues at Wear OS. We also have some cool
demos there to show you and a full lineup of some of
the most recent Wear OS watches. That’s all. Thank you very much for
coming, and have a great I/O. [MUSIC PLAYING]

56 Replies to “What’s new in Wear OS by Google (Google I/O ’18)”

  1. "By the way, I need that clicker" Yes, right, why use the watch for that, when you can use a dedicated clicker?

  2. I believe Bill Gate have his smart watch 30 yrs ago, not much big idea from his old watch, just add google assistance, also nothings news timer watch dog either, hope you gays get real ppl from IOT hacker instead of just programming experience, These ppl learn by experiment, fiddle HW interface.. etc not just write code

  3. Never mind improving the look and feel, I think it would be much better concentrating on performance. My LG Watch Style was a joy to use when bought, but each update has slowed it down. The assistant in particular now takes a long time to start up, listen and bring results. You also keep breaking crown support in your apps. I can no longer scroll with it within Google Play or assistant.

  4. Billion dollar question: does anyone know what watch Tom is wearing in the video. It's such a good looking watch, but I don't think I've ever seen it before. Perhaps a Pixel Watch!?

  5. This was the most lackluster WearOS keynote I've ever seen. If the Pixel watch doesn't show off something new and unique, I'm going back to a Fitbit. Google really dropped the ball on wearables.

  6. This guy….can Google send him to a course on where he learns or prepare himself on how to present future sessions without putting the people to sleep?

  7. There’s a Product Director for Wear OS? What on earth have you been doing for the last three years? Deciding on a new name?

  8. smartwatches to expensive i had 3 already i like them but there isnt enough power and the assistant sucks the hotword never works!!! always on tent to burn the screens. 🙁 i really wish you made them work propertly

  9. Android wear based watches have bad battery life. LG Style does not last for more than half a day and it came out in February 2017. Wear OS is all but dead!!!. Its sibling LG Sport is very clunky. Most android wear watches are bulky and unsuitable for people with smaller wrists. Lot of these never get OS
    updates

  10. Touch lock. Yes, finally! Hopefully it can be set to turn on automatically after inactivity?

    Now just work with the vendors to create a new power friendly CPU, and a sun readable Chroma Display, and I'll switch back from my Garmin Fenix 5 watch.

  11. Apart from the name change and an updated icon, the app looks the same. Also, the functionality is the same. Can we get better notifications? Like being able to flash the screen or change the haptic feed back notifications. Listen to the community for ideas.

  12. are you able to force the black background for notifications? Mobvoi REFUSES to do so, still sticking to their ugly green-grey background.

  13. Android Wear 1.x Simple UI.
    SWIPE TO CONTACTS SWIPE TO TEXT.
    WEAR OS
    SWIPE TO CHANGE WATCHFACE.
    Use BUGGY ASSISTANT to send a text, that NEVER WORKS.
    Basically now its USELESS.
    STOP COPYING APPLE.
    ANDROID USERS ARE OK WITH GESTURES AND OPTIONS.
    NOW MY ANDROID WATCH SITS IN A DRAWER.
    JUST now will buy a GEAR WATCH! BETTER UI !!

  14. I have had a moto360, Sony sw3, huewai, motosport, and a fossil and each one has the same issue, old hardware and incomplete software. Pebble had a vision, these guys need a visionary.

  15. Just remember accessibility… give us more options when it comes to talk back. It's great you're getting there with this but it would be nice if there were more customisable options. I have to say going from wear 1 to 2 the experience is very nice for someone with poor vision but there are times I'd love the speech to kick in without having full on accessibility options enabled. Like a half way house. 🙂

  16. It is pronounced "foot-ball", and 'number of watches' is not a metric of success. There is not a top tier, quality, fully featured watch on wear OS.

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  18. Sire,if possible please do something similar in India,I stay in Chandigarh, it's very scary yet expensive very,as it's confusing

  19. Still waiting for a watch with esim, nfc, heart rate, pulse and a good looking as well still not possible to get one.

  20. Great Video – would be brilliant if you could work towards using the watch with Xdrip and voice commands so I can ask to google my sugar levels from my watch and it reads it out to me – at present I have it going to my headset speaking every 5 mins! Which is annoying if I dont want to hear it every 5 mins or if I do not have my headset on just a quick ok google what my blood levels

  21. Tic watch and Wear O/s, is "NOT" great. It does not work with Google Assistant to turn on and off lights in smart homes

  22. Batttery atleast for 2 days that's it without lag, automatic sensor on/off by detecting when it is need to use other than off nfc, automatic disable wifi when not using something which is design specially for watch support for rotating bezel. make sdk so that apps dosen't drain battery.

  23. I gave up on the WearOS it does nothing and is always asking for Internet and to go consult the mobile phone. Applications are very poor and poorly integrated

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