Apple’s iOS 13 is running on 50 percent of all iPhones after three weeks
That’s in line with last year’s update, despite iOS 13’s many bugsThe numbers look even better — vis a vis Android — when you take into account that most other phones are running iOS 12. Of all iPhones currently accessing the App Store, which is how Apple checks these numbers, 41 percent are using iOS 12 and just 9 percent are using an earlier mobile OS. For devices four years old and younger, 38 percent are running iOS 12 and just 7 percent are running an older OS. For iPadOS, the numbers are slightly lower, with 33 percent of all iPads running the new OS and 41 percent of newer iPads running it.
While Russia is stringent about the use of Russian software , it won’t restrict the sale of devices with other software . The devices will simply be required Moreover, pre - installing Russian software is a task and tech companies might withdraw from the Russian market to avoid all the hassle they might
Russia has passed a law banning the sale of certain devices that are not pre - installed with Russian software . The law will come into force in July 2020 and cover smartphones, computers and smart televisions. Proponents of the legislation say it is aimed at promoting Russian technology and making
Russia reportedly passed a law banning the sale of phones, computers and smart TVs without Russia software pre-installed. It'll come into force in July 2020, according to . Legislation was apparently passed by the country's lower house of parliament on Thursday, but the list of impacted devices and software they'll need have yet to be determined.
It won't mean devices from outside Russia will have their usual pre-installed software banned, but the Russian software will have to be pre-installed as well. Supporters said the legislation is focused on promoting the country's tech, the BBC noted.
However, critics suggested that the Russian software could be used as a method of surveillance, and that the requirements might drive companies out of the Russian market.
The Kremlin's press office didn't immediately respond to a request for comment.
Will the Sukhoi Superjet 100 be the superstar at the Moscow Air Show?
Will the SuperJet 100 (SSJ 100) finally take off again commercially? This is one of the major issues of the Moscow Air Show (MAKS), which opened on Tuesday, will focus on the SuperJet 100, the regional aircraft (75 to 95 seats) of the famous Russian manufacturer Sukhoi ( Sukhoi Civil Aircraft Company - SCAC). More than 770 companies participate in MAKS, 140 of which come from 30 foreign countries. On the occasion of the Moscow show, it is possible thatto bring a new business breath to this program in which Russian President Vladimir Putin has invested a lot.
According to our information, there would be a strong pressure on Russian companies to offer themselves the SuperJet 100. "There is a commercial dynamic in Russia," says one modestly La Tribune. Outside of Russia and the satellite countries, SCAC would have prospects in several regions of the world, including Europe, the Middle East, Latin America and Africa. In Europe, only the Irish airline Cityjet has taken the lead by ordering 15 aircraft, six of which are in service (three for Cityjet and three for Brussels Airlines).
35 aircraft delivered per year in 2017 and 2018
While about 100 SuperJets are in service around the world, mainly in Russia, the manufacturers expect a production rate of 35 aircraft per year in 2017, then in 2018. "The program goes up in rhythm ", one assures one with the Tribune. But with the exception of the Mexican company Interjet (30 aircraft in 2011) and CityJet, the SSJ 100 has not yet seduced large European, Asian and North American companies. To date, the Russian manufacturer has more than 270 firm orders (excluding cancellations).
Yet this plane is safe, says Safran. The operational reliability level of the SaM 146 engine is "99.9%, the same as that of the bestseller CFM-56", affirmed in 2016 at the Olivier Andriès Tribune. The SaM 146 is less greedy in kerosene than the other engines in its class. "It burns 10% less fuel," said the CEO of Safran Aircraft Engines. Performance that should eventually convince new companies.
Russia claims it has successfully tested its own internet .
Russia has ramped up the balkanization of its technology and infrastructure over the past few months. The government's "sovereign internet" law -- which allows content to be blocked in an "emergency situation" -- took effect in November, and President Vladimir Putin recently signed a law that bans the sale of devices without pre-installed Russian apps. Today, Russia's Ministry of Communications announced that it has successfully tested a countrywide alternative to the internet, according to the BBC.