The Fuchsia operating system is intended to work with various devices, including smartphones, laptop computers, and smart home devices. Fuchsia features its graphical user interface created in the Dart programming language and built with the Flutter framework. Unlike Android and Chrome OS, which are based on the Linux kernel, Fuchsia is based on the Zircon kernel. The standard operating system kernel differs substantially from the microkernel. Still, the most fundamental difference is that microkernels are developed from the ground up, which works very well for efficiency and flexibility. When we are moving to smaller, more efficient, and portable hardware, it is critical that a micro-kernel be used, which makes the Fuchsia an ideal fit for the next-generation operating system.
It is already known that Fuchsia OS offers full support for all presently available Android apps and games, so developers do not even need to modify their work to the latest development of the American Corporation. The Flutter SDK may already be used to create new applications for this operating system. Google Fuchsia OS is intended to replace Android, Chrome OS, and other operating systems. Google will aim to implement complete control over the open-source OS platform with its new operating system, even if it is distributed via its partners.
Representatives from the developer community believe Google Fuchsia OS has been in internal testing for quite some time. It’s worth noting that Google showcased the basic version of the technology with a graphical user interface at a secret private event in 2018. According to the publication, the final stable version of Fuchsia OS will be published in the first half of 2021, at which point it will be available to everyone.
What makes it significant?
Big-scale Material Design is the first thing that attracts your eye. The Fuchsia GUI uses its own physically correct (physically based) Escher renderer to display its interface. Windows, notifications, buttons, and so on are nicely positioned on the screen, giving the view depth. The Wallpaper no longer seems to be a flat image concealed behind programs but rather a view from the nearby window.
Fuchsia currently supports two types: a new mobile-oriented style called Armadillo and a more traditional desktop form called Capybara. Armadillo is shifting away from the conventional app icons and menus and toward a combination of recent apps, fast settings, and your Google Feed. Capybara is still in an early stage, with only the taskbar visible, displaying the clock, a placeholder for quick settings, and something resembling a start button.
2. Friendly to Assistants
Fuchsia appears to have been designed from the start with Google Assistant integration in mind. Google Assistant sees every aspect on the screen, everything you do, and everything you can do. At least, according to current Fuchsia knowledge.
When you hold down the Home button, the Android assistant may scan the screen for information it can utilize, but Fuchsia appears to go even further. For example, you could search for restaurant reviews in the browser, open the calendar to confirm the date, and then say, “Okay, Google, plan a meeting,” and the assistant would take your prior actions into account. The assistant will have access to all “entities” on the Fuchsia platform, whether people, places, objects, events, or concepts. Notably, the developers added access to historical entities. The assistant will be able to interact with entities in the current context and those it has previously encountered.
3. Cross-device operating system
In today’s technology environment, most people own multiple devices, including a smartphone, tablet, laptop, and others. Google wants it based on the current status of Fuchsia. Typically, the issue is retaining progress and context. This is where Ledger comes in: once you join into your Google account, all apps save their state across all devices. Google describes Ledger as a “distributed storage system for Fuchsia” – all data is kept in the cloud. o, Work naturally on all of these devices.
Even if you forgot to save the document or your battery died in the middle of a project, you can log in from another device and pick up where you left off.
Overall, Fuchsia is Google’s attempt to combine the best of Chrome and Android into a single operating system that is more efficient both while you’re using it and when you’re not – not to mention in between both states or between devices.