What happens when a mobile web app wants to send messages for the web?
Google has announced that it will be launching a messaging service for web-enabled devices on the Google Web Platform, along with a web-powered camera app.
This will enable apps to communicate with one another via a standard web API.
The messaging service will allow apps to send and receive messages via SMS and MMS, and to also make calls via the web interface.
It will be available on Android, iOS, Windows Phone and Windows RT devices, Google said.
The web API will also allow for voice calls to be made using the Google Talk API.
This service will work for Google Talk, Google Talk+ and Google Voice.
The new messaging service is available on Google’s Web Platform for developers and other third parties.
It is a “first of its kind” to use a standard HTTP API for messaging, said Dan Wiegand, Google’s vice president of product marketing for Web.
The API is “the platform that we use to make web apps” for mobile devices, Wiegad said.
For now, the messaging service, which is still in beta, will be accessible to apps running on Android and iOS.
But Google said it would be expanding the API to support Android phones later in the year.
It’s also possible that other platforms will be added to the service later on.
Google announced in November that it had signed a multi-year deal with Apple for a new version of its Android mobile operating system, called Android One.
The announcement was met with mixed reactions from developers and users alike.
Apple has been the dominant mobile operating platform for many years, and Android One is a step back for Google.
The new messaging feature is not only a first for the platform, but is a major step forward for the mobile platform.
Google also announced that Google Play Services, which offer a collection of Google apps, will become free with Google Play in the coming months.
The free version will allow developers to build apps for Google Play and use it in their own apps.
The paid version will provide Google Play users with a much greater range of services, including the ability to install third-party apps and services.