We first noted that Google has removed the “Go” from “Gallery Go” back in May. At the same time, “Camera Go” subtly changed to “Camera from Google” as the business keeps getting rid of the previous identity.
Google published version version 3.3 (from 2.12) of its streamlined Camera app for less powerful Android phones in the middle of May. The user interface is simpler, and a counter shows how many more photographs may be taken with the available storage.
The application was also renamed from “Camera Go” to just “Camera” in this version, and it now has a new icon that is almost identical to the Pixel phone’s logo (albeit it uses a different color scheme). Notably, the name was changed to “Camera from Google.” It’s a lot, and it probably happened because ” ” was taken.
You can quickly and easily take great pictures using the Google Camera app.
• Use Portrait Mode to focus on your subject while the background is subtly blurred, giving your images a professional appearance.
• Use Night Mode to capture memories at any time of day without the flash while maintaining vivid colors and fine details (available on select devices).
• By assisting you in making space for your images when you need it, Camera ensures that you never miss a moment with smart storage capabilities and early warning messages.
• By aiming your camera lens at the unfamiliar words, you may see the world in your native tongue thanks to Google Lens, which is integrated into the Camera app.
A change is occurring, as seen by the removal of the “Go” branding from Camera and Gallery and the shutdown of YouTube Go the following month. The official name of Android 12 (Go edition) was revealed in December and includes significant upgrades. If Google continues to support the platform, the next version should be revealed by the end of the year.
It’s unclear at this time whether the business is merely modernizing its branding or adopting a novel strategy to reach the Next Billion Users. The JioPhone Next, a “Created with Google” device, runs an Android/Pragati OS. There is definitely a case to be made for very inexpensive hardware to meet various market needs and a lightweight operating system to go with it.