By Shailesh Shrivastava | Apr 30, 2013 07:11 PM EDT
The talks, which were earlier surrounding Android 5.0 Key Lime Pie, have suddenly shifted to Android 4.3 Jelly Bean in last some days. And like always, rumors also did not take much time to gain their momentum.
A recent rumor obviously talks about the existence of Android 4.3 Jelly Bean, but it has something more revealing.
The report from Android Authority says that the Android 4.3 was spotted running on Google Nexus 4 device and it was seen in the Android Authority's own server logs. However, this is the first report that suggests that the Android 4.3 is not going to end with only version.
According to the report, three different versions of the firmware were found running on three different devices in the server logs. The Android 4.3 was found running on three Nexus device - Nexus 4, Nexus 7 and Nexus 10. While two other versions Android 4.3.1 and Android 4.3.3 were found running on two different devices model numbered U8819 and ADR 8995.
The first device is believed to be some version of Huawei's Ascend and the second one looks similar to the Pantech Breakout.
Android Authority had published a similar kind of story based on server logs just before the launch of Android 4.2 Jelly Bean and the speculations were found completely right after the launch of the firmware.
Some days ago another Android watchdog had found Nexus 7 device running on Android 4.3 Jelly Bean in a web log, and when the IP addresses were traced, the location found was of the Google headquarters.
However, the logs found in these two reports are different. When we compared both the screenshots, we found that in the previous screenshot, the Nexus 7 device was spotted running the build JWR23B whereas in the recent screenshot, the device is spotted running JWR25C.
The latest version of Android firmware is expected be released during the upcoming Google I/O event in San Francisco. Earlier, people were waiting to see the Android 5.0 Key Lime Pie, but now it seems that the sweetness of Jelly Bean is going to stay for longer than expected in the Android-based devices.
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