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Itâ€™s true: people spend more time looking at their smartphone screens nowadays than the world around them, but thereâ€™s an interesting world behind touch screens that consumes users too easily these days. A new study says that we should thank Facebook, Google, Pandora, Apple, and Yahoo for our touch screen addictions. Really. In that order. The new addicting mobile apps study, conducted by user survey company ComScore, says that Yahooâ€™s Finance app and Appleâ€™s 3D Maps app place in the top 10 most-used mobile apps, but rank at the bottom of the top 10. Internet radio service Pandora, Facebookâ€™s Instagram, and Googleâ€™s Play Store and Gmail stand in the middle. At the top of the most-used mobile apps chain stands Googleâ€™s YouTube (second place), used by 84 million users monthly, and social networking site Facebook (first place), with 115 million users monthly. Googleâ€™s search app also ranks in the most-used mobile apps list with 70 million users monthly. ComScoreâ€™s study shows that, indeed, there are five Google apps that make the most-used mobile apps list (YouTube, Gmail, Google search, Google Play, Google Maps), while Facebook has two that make the list (Facebook app, Instagram). Apple, Pandora, and Yahoo do not compete in the most-used mobile apps contest, though they provide respectable contributions in the world of tech that canâ€™t (and shouldnâ€™t) be overlooked. At the same time, however, some explanation should be given for these results. Google Maps, Gmail, YouTube and Google search are popular apps on both Android and iOS, but this is because Googleâ€™s search engine has been around for as long as many twenty-somethings and thirty-somethings can remember. Appleâ€™s made Bing its default search engine in iOS 7, but a number of iOS users canâ€™t escape the search engine dependence theyâ€™ve had with Google for many years. Google Maps is one of the best (if not the best) maps applications in the world, and Apple Maps, as improved as they may be, will need a few years (if not longer) to get where Google Maps is in its current state. Apple drummed up its own Maps app to â€œweanâ€ iOS users off Google Maps, but eventually had to recommend Google Maps as an alternative maps solution after the Apple Maps Fiasco with a few â€œdisappearingâ€ streets and landmarks. At the same time, however, Google Maps, Apple Maps, and Gmail are utility apps â€“ mobile apps that users need on a daily basis for directions and email. On Android, Gmail is the current default email app (compliments of Android owner Google). The same can be said for Googleâ€™s Play Store. The reason why the Play Store is so popular is because 1) there are far more Android users worldwide than iOS users, and 2) Google wonâ€™t allow other app stores onto Android. The whole reason behind why Google and Samsung arrived at a cross-licensing agreement back in February after Mobile World Congress 2014 pertains to Samsungâ€™s Magazine UX and Googleâ€™s belief that Samsungâ€™s Magazine UI was â€œhidingâ€ Google services. In other words, thereâ€™s not much room in Android for anyone but Google. This is not to downplay the results given regarding the Play Store, but the presence of the Play Store in the top 10 apps should be put into perspective. If the iOS App Store made it into the top ten most-used mobile apps, for example, we wouldnâ€™t be surprised. Where do users go in the mobile world to find, purchase, and download new apps, anyway? There are two confirmations that stand out in ComScoreâ€™s study. First, YouTube stands second in the most-used mobile apps on mobile â€“ a trend that Google is looking to continue with its new YouTube Music Key and Play Music Key service that will grant users access to both Google Playâ€™s unlimited music as well as YouTubeâ€™s offline and audio playback services (along with the original video-viewing experience) for $9.99 monthly (total). This study should prove encouraging to Google, although itâ€™s not surprising to Android users who canâ€™t think of any other online service that can rival YouTube. Last but never least stands Pandora as the undisputed top Internet radio service on the Web â€“ meaning that the companyâ€™s Internet radio service has proven to be more of a hit than Spotify (its closest competitor) and iTunes Radio. Google seems interested in tackling the Internet radio arena and has acquired Songza (from what we know), but weâ€™ve heard nothing about Songza recently. Samsungâ€™s Milk Music Internet radio service is an excellent one, but Samsung never intended for it to be a top contender (after all, the company only allows its own smartphones and tablets to access the service). With Google taking five of the top ten slots, whatâ€™re the rest of Mountain Viewâ€™s competitors to do? With Google owning Android, the most popular OS worldwide, we donâ€™t see Googleâ€™s sweeping mobile campaign coming to an end anytime soon.
Now open to all Google Apps for Education users, Classroom helps teachers work with students in an When teachers create assignments, they can attach files from Google Drive and automatically make a copy for each student.GoogleThe Google Classroom project has completed its pilot phase and is now open for all Google Apps for Education users. Unveiled in May, Google Classroom is an online tool which integrates Google Drive, Docs, and Gmail in order to encourage teachers to use the services for assigning and collecting work online, as well as boosting communication channels for teachers and students in and outside of the classroom. Classroom is offered as part of the Google Apps for Education suite. Google School, part of the toolkit, allows educators to assign and collect work, view who has and has not tackled an assignment, make announcements, and create separate Drive folders for each student. In addition, in a similar way to Google+, students can post to a "stream" of content to connect with other classmates. In order to maintain student privacy, Classroom is ad-free and data will not be used for marketing purposes. Now, according to a blog post by Google Classroom Product Manager Zach Yeskel, Classroom is open to all Google Apps for Education users. The goal is to help teachers "spend more time teaching and less time shuffling papers," according to Yeskel.The tech giant piloted the scheme with over a dozen schools and universities before allowing educators to apply for a preview of Classroom. According to Google, more than 100,000 educators from more than 45 countries signed up to take a look. A number of modifications have been made to Classroom following feedback from teachers during the preview stage. For example, teachers used to have to wait until an assignment is turned in to collaborate with students, and now educators can provide feedback along the way. In addition, teachers requested a simple area to post information and materials about their classes, so Google added an "About" page for each course. When teachers create assignments, they can also attach files from Google Drive -- everything from Docs to Word and Excel -- and choose to automatically make a copy for each student. One of the first schools to use Classroom was Fontbonne Hall Academy in Brooklyn, New York. A teacher of over 60 years, Sister Rosemarie DeLoro, found that the free service made it easier to assign digital worksheets to students in her Italian class and provide direct feedback. Sister Rosemarie said, "You can't stay in teaching and keep going to the old ways." Google Classroom is available in 42 languages, and according to the tech giant, "works well" on most mobile devices.d out of the classroom. http://www.cnet.com/news/googles-classroom-tool-open-to-teachers-worldwide/