The Huawei Mate’s 30th (and Kill 30 Pro -), was born with a problem which is the lack of Google apps on the device. A solution in the form of the app, we came up with the name of the LZ to Play, but the controversy also came along, and now Google has removed the device from the list of SafetyNet, which means that, if before it was bad, and now it is even worse.
- Huawei’s attempt to explain how it is going to cast Matt 30 and no on Google
- Huawei sold more than 1 million to Kill 30 -, and 30 Pro, at three o’clock in China
There is no doubt about the capabilities of the latest releases from the brand, the chinese, whether it is through the efforts of good shots with your Mate for 30 or for good performance is just the start. The problem with this is that it was the first major target of the international, which has been targeted by the trade war between China and the United States, leaving their country, without any application from the Google or even the google Play Store.
A solution in the form of a quick-fix was created with the app LZ the Play, which served as a bridge to bring it to the Store for the product, and with it comes a whole world of apps that you are using at this very moment. Some rumors say that the Huawei has created or has helped to create the app, because the APIs of the brand name in it.
Google has realized the problem and took the Mate’s 30th on the list of SafetyNet, which is responsible for notifying you if an appliance is safe or not, you can find out if your Android has been compromised in any way. Without this approval, the search giant blocks you from accessing your gadget to your product, as is the case with the store in the Store.
The funny thing is that up until the past week, Kill 30, they were on the compatibility list for the service.
Be that as it may, the LZ when the Play is in an application that requires administrator-level access, and its source is a mystery, it opens up to the Kill 30 to someone that you do not make the slightest idea of who he is and not what it will do with a privileged access to the system.
Information: Engadget, AndroidCentral and Android Police.