How to get your Android phone or tablet to switch from iOS to Android, or vice versa

I’m an iOS guy.

And for a long time, I’ve been happy with Android, but when I tried to switch to Android last year, I found it a pain in the ass.

It wasn’t until a few weeks ago that I realized the same thing I did last year: switching to Android meant switching from iOS.

In a world of iPhones, I felt like I was moving away from my iPhone, which I had been a fan of since its inception.

I know there’s been plenty of discussion about the switch, with people arguing that the switch should have happened sooner, and arguing that it was inevitable.

“It’s not that I didn’t have time to learn how to use iOS before, it’s just that I wasn’t ready for iOS, at least when it came to the interface and user experience,” David J. Smith, a developer and the CEO of Android Developer Network, told me.

As a software developer, Smith is well aware that he’s been an Android user for years.

In his early days of developing apps for the iPhone, he found the interface frustrating, but eventually settled on using Google’s own ChromeOS.

When he went back to iOS in 2016, he quickly switched to the new OS and was hooked.

This isn’t necessarily a criticism of Google, who has been working hard to create a more friendly interface for developers.

Android is a beautiful OS that has been made to be as user-friendly as possible, and Google has been a pioneer in providing this with a unified API for developers to use.

But Smith’s experience is more about the way Android is designed, which means there are fewer choices for developers in the platform.

He told me that for the past few years, he’s had to make the switch from iPhone to Android.

The switch, in turn, meant that he had to learn the platform’s user interface.

And while I’ve known Android users since I was a kid, I wasn, at the time, a hardcore Android user.

So how do I know what the new Android interface looks like?

I asked Smith how he was able to use the new UI, and he explained that Google’s ChromeOS developer kit was a major part of the transition.

The ChromeOS SDK provides a set of tools for developers who want to build apps for Android.

But that’s just the start of the story.

Developers also get access to the Google Play Store, which is a central location for downloading and playing Android games and apps.

Android has a much larger and more varied ecosystem than iOS.

So I wanted to learn as much as possible about the platform before I could make the transition, Smith said.

The first step, then, was to download Google Play’s new Developer Tools, which are an open-source collection of apps and other developer tools.

Google also has a new developer portal where developers can download and install apps.

But to get to that portal, you’ll have to download the ChromeOS Developer Tools from the Google website.

Once you’ve downloaded the Developer Tools and Google Play, you can open them up and install them.

Google says that the tools are not necessary for making the switch.

But, in my experience, the tools can help you with a lot of the common tasks that you’ll need to do to get used to the changes.

Smith told me the tools were useful for understanding how Android is different from iOS and how to build applications that are more suitable for Android than for iOS.

In this video, which you can watch on YouTube, Smith explains how he got started with the new Google Play Developer Tools.

There are a lot more new features in the Developer tools than in the Google App Engine.

You’ll be able to download apps directly from the Developer site, for instance, and you’ll be asked to enable certain features like auto-updating of apps.

It’s a much easier way to install apps on Android than iOS and to try out new features.

I’ll definitely recommend these tools for those who want a more comfortable experience in using Android.

You can download the Developer Tool here.

I can’t wait to try them out, and I’m glad to be on Android again.