Making unique Quick Phrases with Google Assistant is possible with the Nest Hub Max.

A new way to avoid Hey Google was added to the Nest Hub Max only last week. Although only some commands now support this, Google Assistant will ultimately allow you to create your own Quick Phrases.

Regarding APK Insight: We’ve decompiled the most recent version of an app that Google put on the Play Store in our APK Insight post. When we decompile these files—known as APKs for Android apps—we can find numerous lines of code that allude to potential future features. Remember that Google might or might not ever deploy these features, and our understanding of what they are might be limited. However, we’ll strive to give those that are closer to completion a chance to demonstrate how they’ll seem if they do ship. Read on with that in mind.

Eight Quick Phrases in four categories are now available. 11 additional choices, including music and volume control, were previously spotted:

What time is my alarm set for? Display alarms. broadcasts to send: Transmit a broadcast Answering phone calls Response and Rejection Managing volume Increase the volume. Play some music, then resume it: Stop the music. Delete tracks: Ignore this music. Resumption and pause timers: Stop the clock Timer reset: Reset the clock. Display timers to indicate remaining time. Reminders: Make a remembrance Family remarks: Make a note for the family

When live, the Quick Phrases settings page will have a Create your own section at the bottom.

Google describes how to make a custom salsa when you select Custom fast phrase, which seems to be geared more toward starting routines. The codename for the feature is “Salsa,” and while there are some guidelines to follow to ensure that it functions well, you will be led if there are any problems.

It might take some time before Google expands the Assistant’s capacity to allow for custom ones since Quick Phrases are currently a brand-new feature available on only one Smart Display.

Thanks to JEB Decompiler , some APK Insight teardowns are made possible.
Contributors to this article include Dylan Roussel .
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