Google says that it will disable the ability for Android users to verify mobile sms communications, following complaints from Apple users.
The move comes as Google prepares to launch a new version of its mobile SMS app called Android sms.
Google announced last week that it would allow users to send SMS messages via Android without using the iPhone or Android.
But the company has said that users can still send phone calls from Android devices without verification.
However, a number of Android users are now reporting that they can’t verify phone calls using Android.
Google has been pushing Android as a more secure alternative to iPhone.
But a recent blog post by a number the company’s Android team pointed out that it is currently not supported on most Android phones.
For those users, Google is disabling sms verifications by default.
The new feature is enabled by default in Android version 11.1, according to Google.
But Android users who are concerned about the security of their phone may want to check to see if they can use sms with Android versions lower than 11.2.
The feature can be enabled in Settings, but is currently disabled.
Android is one of the few Android devices that do not support SMS verification.
It is supported by Apple’s iOS mobile platform.
In an email to TechCrunch, a Google spokesperson said that while the app does not support Android versions higher than 11, it will allow users on Android phones to verify incoming phone calls and texts.
Google’s decision to disable sms authentication for Android phones comes amid reports that Apple will remove SMS verification from iOS devices starting this week.
The removal of sms support is due to a security vulnerability in iOS.
Apple confirmed to TechCrunch that Apple is working to remove sms security from iOS and that it expects to do so by the end of this week, though Apple declined to provide details on when that might happen.