BlueStacks2 runs multiple Android apps simultaneously on Windows, OS X

4 Dec 2015 | Author: | No comments yet »

BlueStacks 2 appeals to gamers, still works for the enterprise.

Now the company’s App Player has become surprisingly popular, with more than 109 million downloads of the BlueStacks player, which is used to engage with a billion apps per month. If you were wondering why anyone would want an Android emulator for their desktop computer, let’s just say Clash of Clans and Boom Beach are two perfect examples. The software company released its first alpha in October of 2011 and calls this the “single biggest update” to the software yet, according to today’s blog post about the new release.

The growth says a lot about the popularity of Google’s Android operating system and its apps, which people want to play on devices such as TVs and PCs. The other main benefit of Bluestacks is that you can install third-party hacks such as Xmodgames without worrying that you’re risking all your personal data and information stored on your phone to a malicious actor. BlueStacks allows workers to access and navigate these on a desktop, a capability that is particularly beneficial to workers who don’t have Android devices.

Bluestacks 2 also comes with a new toolbar that lets you tinker with settings like setting location, shaking the screen, adjusting the volume, full screen and more. LaptopMag said AMIDuOS performed best out of the bunch, due to the fact that it will run Android apps natively on a computer’s x86 processor when possible, rather than relying on less powerful ARM processors used in devices. The player lets people run most of the millions of apps (about 96 percent of them) and games (86 percent) available on the Google Play Store — on their computer.

This makes things easier, allowing users to let go of browser tabs for Facebook, Gmail or other programs that will pop up as a notification through Andy. It started making money via advertisements and later also made money via in-app purchases on its publishing platform. “I’ve watched this company come up as Android has come up over the years,” said Tim Bajarin, an analyst and president of Creative Strategies. “Both have exceeded almost everyone’s expectations.” Campbell, Calif.-based BlueStacks also launched its Gamepop micro-console, which lets people play Android games on a TV, in 2012.

Now Sharma said the technology has much better performance. “When we started, mobile apps, with their crisp resolution, looked and sounded gorgeous on PC and TV,” said BlueStacks product manager Shashi Kant Sharma in a statement. “What we’ve learned is that the wider visual space lends itself more naturally to app discovery.

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