How Huawei’s OS Might Replace Android – Huawei Responds To The US Ban

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Written By Larious

Larious is the Executive Editor of LowkeyTech. He is a tech enthusiast and a content writer. 





Last Updated on June 18, 2019 by Larious

Huawei Responds to the US ban/blacklisting with the new Huawei OS / Hongmeng OS / Oak OS / Ark OS – Here’s what you need to know! – You probably already heard about the Huawei ban, Huawei’ has been blacklisted from working with US companies including Google because of apparent security concerns it’s already had an enormous effect.

Here in the UK Huawei was cut from the 5g launch lineup and Huawei has literally just canceled his recent laptop launch due to the inability to supply, so it’s becoming this looming question how on earth can Huawei compete in the smartphone market without working with Google, the company that owns

It all started in a villa in Shenzhen in 2012, were behind closed doors there was a top-secret meeting with a group of high-level Huawei executives, they decided there and then that a new proprietary operating system should be built.

Presumably, because the company was growing rapidly at the time, and they couldn’t let their entire fate rest just on androids shoulders. Within months they created a specialized zone inside the company to work on this project, internally known as Arco s, a completely top-secret plan at the time, they even had guards on duty protecting the doors and any worker there was not allowed to use their personal mobile phone.

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This was that confidential and turns out this might well all be about to come in handy, while it hasn’t released this operating system yet. It is now a genuine thing it’s going to be called Hong Ming OS in China and apparently oke OS in other regions.

But the most exciting part is that it could be up to sixty percent faster than Android. Nonetheless, it’s kind of clear the hallway has been taken by surprise. Even though they’ve been working on this project for years, because of how suddenly the band came into action, it’s still not ready.

One thing is clear, though, the fact that this is now one of their top priorities. and the CEO has even announced that it’ll be available as early as fall this year, which coincides with when they might launch the mate 30 Pro.

Don’t get me wrong; this whole situation is kind of prickly. But at the same time, it’s kind of exciting. From some sources, Hong Ling is being dogged as less of a last resort for Huawei and more of a next-gen bit of software.

According to a job listing, Huawei has been hiring full-time engineers to work on a secret operating system that apparently focuses on tying in of augmented reality and autonomous self-driving vehicles. And so the fact that it could be coming so soon.

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The fact that it could be such a real competitor to Android creates an interesting dynamic between Huawei and Google.

Android without Google services, so no Google Play Store, no Google Maps, and no Gmail plus, no security updates from Google or Google Play protect, which all sounds pretty unappealing.

But if any company can work around it, it’s Huawei, Android app store with over 800,000 apps, and if something like that can exist, then Huawei can sustain one. They already have a store called app gallery, and funnily enough, they’ve just started emailing developers to ask them to move their apps onto it.

I reckon a lot of them will just do it because Huawei sells millions of phones and developers don’t want to miss out on that market.

Besides, because Hong main OS can run Android applications, nothing needs to be recorded, they need to get their app and upload it on to Huawei’s store.

What is potentially even more interesting is that apparently, Xiaomi vivo and Oppo are also testing the homing OS on their phones. Maybe they also want to diversify it the same way.

Who wouldn’t want a slice of that pie, so if those companies also choose to start using Hongmeng OS, then in one fell swoop. Over a third of the smartphones in the world could shift to this new operating system.

But his the crux of the complication, Google doesn’t want this to happen, Google does not want Huawei to have its own operating system. Google does not wish Huawei to have its own store, because this creates fragmentation as it stands apart from iOS.

Google has an almost complete monopoly on smartphones, pretty much every single phone runs on Android, and Google makes money from it. It makes money from the Play Store, and it makes money every time someone subscribes to Google play music.

They also make money from the adverts inside Google Maps, and so right now, Google is actually trying to convince the US government that instead of actually saving themselves from a security risk by banning Huawei, they’d actually be putting themselves in one.

Their logic is that if Huawei starts pumping out devices with a completely new operating system, then these phones would be more durable to malware, they won’t have Google’s protection in them.

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Let’s say you’re in the US on your Samsung phone and you send a message to someone in the UK, whose Huawei phone is infected with malware, in that scenario, there’s a pretty good chance that your message can be read by any malware on that device.

Even without using the Huawei yourself, the security of the whole mobile phone ecosystem could be at risk. That doesn’t mean this would be the case; it’s just the argument that Google is using to try and stop Huawei.

So, the way I see it, there are three possible outcomes to this whole situation. Number one, Google pleading the US government, combined with the mounting political pressure, might make the US retract the ban on Huawei. Which would allow them to use full Android just as they used to.

Number two, Huawei is really trying to compromise here, they’ve actually pitched a no-spy deal to the US government, saying that they could completely lock their phones up so that there was no way a backdoor could be used to retrieve US information.

And It’s completely possible then that the US could instead of retracting its ban, add exceptions to it while we would be allowed to carry on dealing with certain suppliers under certain conditions.

Number three, there is no resolution, and while we carry on with plan B, Oak OS becomes a thing around the globe, and you might start seeing it as soon as this year.

The last thing that I want to say about this is that you should be able to expect statements from the owner and from Huawei pretty soon.

In the meantime, all we can do is hope because let’s face it even if you wouldn’t go near a Huawei phone, just then being there in the smartphone market raising the bar creating new things. it pushes the industry forward more competition is always better for we the consumers.


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