Next year, 2021 may offer you to access the vast Android apps library on Windows 10. Reportedly, Microsoft is taking a shot at a product software solution with practically no progressions to the code that will allow developers to port the Android application to Windows 10. There’s no name for the new solution, but now it is known that internally, this is alluded to as task or project LATTE. Microsoft is probably going to showcase Project Latte at some time in 2021.
Those know about windows and are familiar, may know about a similar activity for running Linux applications on Windows. Based on what is at present known, Windows Subsystem for Linux (WSL) will power the Project Latte which is scheduled to before long get support for GUI Linux applications and hardware acceleration. On its part for the ported Android apps, Microsoft will give its Android subsystem to run on Windows.
Interestingly, it is not the only occasion when Microsoft has joined the on project work with the same goals. Those knowledgeable with Microsoft’s set of experiences may know about another project codenamed ‘Astoria’ that never bore realization. While we don’t have the idea about the purposes behind the leaving Project Astoria, at first sight, it appears Project Latte is probably not going to meet a comparable destiny.
What else you need to take note of, that Project Latte won’t support Google Play Services. While not a considerable disadvantage, this could prompt issues with some applications that require Google Play Services API to misbehave. The designers of such applications may additionally require to eliminate Google Play conditions before the modified applications are submitted for Windows 10. The eventual arrangement looks like through the Microsoft Store to making these Android applications available.
Though this idea sounds promising of taking the Android app to the Windows 10, it stays not yet clear how these applications carry on in inside the Windows eco-system where designers should battle with hardware configurations and screen resolutions.
Author Bio : Robert Asher is a self-professed software developer. He just loves to write about cryptography, software, social engineering, and the internet. I’m also interested in innovation and education. He writes for Microsoft products at microsoft365.com/setup