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From the article this submission is linked to:

"The M Developer Preview includes an updated SDK with tools, system images for testing on the official Android emulator, and system images for testing on Nexus 5, Nexus 6, Nexus 9, and Nexus Player devices."

So, no.

But the actual release may support it, theres no way to know now

I don't think they released the Android L previews for the the N4 either? Maybe someone can confirm.

They didn't, but by the time Android M comes out, the Nexus 4 will be approaching three years old.

As a Nexus 4 user, I'm not holding my breath (and my N4 isn't holding its charge).

Chromebooks: http://thewirecutter.com/reviews/best-chromebook/

Used ThinkPads: http://ktgee.net/post/49423737148/thinkpad-guide

Cheap Laptops: http://thewirecutter.com/reviews/best-budget-laptop/


A little bit general but I got the

Toshiba CB30-B-104 13-Inch Chromebook (which your link suggests). :)

Thank you.


OK, something I am intimately familiar with. A few things:

1.) The A/V conference room controls space bores customers and is full of competitors. We are generally not excited about your products. I go to conferences full of A/V vendor booths and they are always the least busy booths.

2.) Publish practical, genuinely interesting, buzzword free articles/blogs about how your product can fulfill our needs, but somehow there's a dozen of you.

3.) Develop genuine customer advocates. If your product is legitimately useful, you should not have problems finding them.

For ideas on how to go about this, look at how Aerohive[1] does their publicity and their relationships with customers like Bradley Chambers[2]. Develop the edge over all your competitors by mastering practical applications and social media.

1. http://www.aerohive.com

2. http://chambersdaily.com


Understanding the fundamentals and the science behind them, and being able to communicate well.


This question gets asked here weekly. The last thread I could find from 2 days ago may be of some use:


For additional results, use Google to search for:

site:news.ycombinator.com intitle:"Ask HN" laptop

Filter by the date range you are interested in.


You've provided no context, so I couldn't provide you with a meaningful answer. On the face of it, they are both stable at high loads.


Or interesting for people who need more than 100 minutes for voice calls (that $30 plan is only 100 minutes voice), who want whatever benefit there is for additional Sprint coverage, or Wi-fi Calling usage with a Nexus 6.


Note that Copy.com is owned by Barracuda. If you're considering leaving Dropbox for privacy or political reasons, be aware there may be similar concerns with Barracuda.


Apple doesn't need to ask Microsoft. Apple being convicted monopolists, they are no stranger to litigation.



I upvoted you as you make a good point. But a quick note: you can't be a convicted monopolist. "Monopolization" is illegal, but that requires both monopoly power and anticompetitive conduct. Monopoly power on its own is not illegal (at least theoretically).


Google Voice was from their GrandCentral acquisition.

Gizmo5 was just SIP.



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