Google Play finally shows how the application works on our phone

The new rating system in the Google Play Store shows how a given program works on our device. This is a pleasant change for everyone.

The rating system in online stores or on Google Maps is often the only way to find out if a given place is worth our attention at all. Over the years of the system’s existence, we have learned to choose many things by looking at grades, but I don’t know if I have my own criteria for assessing the grades themselves. For example, I try to avoid places that don’t have a rating below 4/5, as this usually means problems, and places that are rated with only A-5s, because that portends someone else’s rating. However, it is not easy to apply such a system everywhere. One of such places is Google Play, where we cannot check how the software will work on our phone.

Until now, because Google has just introduced an update to its rating system

Even if we have a flagship device, it sometimes happens that a given piece of software does not work properly on our smartphone, or is not well optimized. If we have a low-end and mid-range phone, sometimes it may happen that the most (but really the most) demanding programs will not run smoothly on it. Hence the belief that the lowest ratings in the most demanding games are issued by people who bought too weak smartphones and simply blame the poor performance of production on software developers, and not on the performance of their smartphone. Now, however, Google will introduce important changes in this aspect.

It has been talked about for some time that the rating system at Google will change. Now we can finally observe its changed operation in practice. From now on, everyone will have a slightly different rating on the Google Play Store, as the store will show them ratings from people in their region using the same device.

What Google does not say “from the region”, but it is probably about the country. I am also curious what the system will show if someone uses a super new smartphone, or one that is no longer used by many consumers. Nevertheless, I believe that this is a very good change, as it allows consumers to better assess whether a given program has any major bugs, e.g. in their language version or in the version for their devices. Minus? Considering that everyone will have a slightly different look when it comes to ratings for a given program, Google will have a much easier task when it comes to cutting out a large segment of ratings, as it has always done if an important program gets a lot of poor ratings for it. , what will she do.


Source: AntyWeb by antyweb.pl.

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