I recently decided to give this website a much-needed makeover as the previous layout was looking tired and a little outdated.
So, being the lazy type, I trawled through a few thousand WordPress themes in search of a suitable design that required minimal input from myself, but came away empty handed.
Despite adamantly saying I would never buy a Nexus 6, I have received three of them in the past six months, with a possible fourth coming my way in the near future.
It’s not that I have an overriding passion for Google’s flagship phone, nor do I have a strange ambition to equip all my limbs with them, but it’s the result of having three faulty devices in succession, which makes me question the build quality of the Nexus 6.
Google is infamous for releasing what feel like half-finished products and then gradually improving them over time, and we accept this because what they provide is usually free.
So it’s hard to complain about something that doesn’t cost anything, but seriously Google, you really need to sort out Google Fit, because at the moment it serves no purpose other than to firmly establish the bottom of the barrel.
Google’s annual developer conference gave us a preview of the next version of the Android operating system, codenamed Android M.
It won’t officially be released until later this year, but in the meantime, Android developers and enthusiasts can install and play around with a test build on their Nexus devices.