Honor 9 what's in the box

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3) Honor View 20 review: Lab tests - display, battery life.

honor 9 what's in the box

Android Pie is here and while most people haven’t even received Android Oreo , it’s worth looking ahead to what’s coming. This is the ninth full version of the popular OS and with it comes a myriad of new features as well as improvements to those that made their debut with Oreo.

Despite all the goodies that Android Pie promises, the most important question that many are asking is when . Right now, everyone wants to know when Android Pie will arrive on their phones, a question that isn’t so easy to answer. But of course, based on our own experience, we have some educated guesses of when to expect the OS on your phone.

In this post, we have put together an OEM-wise list of popular Android devices that we think will be upgraded to Android 9 Pie, but this is just us making educated guesses. Note that if your device is missing on the list, it’s likely not to receive Android 9. But of course, this list is not final and as such, we’ll constantly update it with new info (devices) when we get it.

Asus is expected to upgrade devices from 2017 and 2018 to Android Pie, more so those that came preinstalled with Oreo. We are talking the ZenFone 4 and ZenFone 5 families, which means the likes of ZenFone 3, including the flagship Deluxe, won’t be upgraded to Pie. The ZenFone Max M2/M1 and Max Pro M2/M1 are also expected to receive Android 9 Pie update, but the same cannot be said of the ZenFone Max Plus M1, which has Nougat out of the box.

There was a time when tradesmen were some of the most respected citizens in a community. Wheel-wrights, masons, joiners, carpenters—people who worked with their hands—were respected like doctors, lawyers, and accountants are today.

Until the industrial revolution modernized construction, tradesmen studied their craft. They apprenticed for years with master craftsmen; they learned to distinguish and draw details from the classical orders, and they supported the publication of pattern books. They lived in neat, tidy homes near the center of town; they wore bib-overalls or heavy pants with white shirts and ties. They came to work clean-shaven, and they were well spoken.

Back in the early 1980s, when the recession stopped my career as a desk-bound general contractor and I started working on jobs as a carpenter, my mother told me that I’d never get anywhere working with my hands. She couldn’t have been more wrong, but her attitude towards tradespeople couldn’t have been more in tune with our society.

A couple of years ago, I had an early breakfast at a diner on Long Island. Being close to the Hamptons, the diner was in the middle of a large remodeling project. The outside of the building was stripped bare and wrapped with fresh building paper. Carpenters had installed a cherrywood entablature across the upper front of the building, with seven stained pilasters beneath, flanking six picture windows. The design and workmanship were beautiful.

Every year since my very first Pennsic I’ve taught classes. This will be the first year I do not, as I will be Deputy Mayor for Cultural Affairs (woohoo!) and I felt I should keep my schedule as free as possible. But I still want to help and I love to teach. So this year I’m sharing ALL the PDF handouts for every class I or my family (Lord Gregor and Lady Alexa) have ever taught at Pennsic, which includes a lot of Pennsic project things you might like to do now before you arrive. Enjoy!

Despite our lack of classes this year, we’re still making things! We have a brand new four-poster bed, new finials for our new shade fly, a new pup tent for Alexa, a new coronet box, and tons of new garb!

On Saturday, a significant and pivotal event occurred along my winding path in the SCA. I was invited to join the Order of the Laurel and placed on vigil. For those unfamiliar with this, it is the Society for Creative Anachronism’s highest honor for excellence and mastery in the arts. I am deeply honored to have been chosen to join the Order and I am greatly looking forward to “being a Laurel” and furthering the arts in our Society.

As you might imagine, I am still processing what this means, how I feel about it, and my intentions for my vigil and elevation to the Order. This will likely take me some time. I am definitely the “still waters run deep” sort of person.

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