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Apple iPhone X announced, 8, and 8 Plus

This is a big year for Apple. It’s been 10 years since the launch of the very first iPhone, so of course the Cupertino-based company is doing something big to celebrate. Yesterday the company  revealed its new flagship devices for 2017, the iPhone 8, iPhone 8 Plus, and, most interestingly, the anniversary edition Apple iPhone X.

As an Android- iOS focused website, it’s not only our duty to bring you the latest and greatest Android coverage, we also need to take a look at what Android’s biggest competitors are bringing to the table. So with that in mind, let’s talk about Apple’s new devices.

iPhone 8 and 8 Plus – the iterative upgrades

iPhone 8 and 8 Plus

For the folks who are more interested in an iterative upgrade over last year’s iPhone 7 and 7 Plus, Apple Yesterday introduced the iPhone 8 and 8 Plus. The company isn’t going for the more iterative ‘s’ upgrade this year, and that’s for good reason. The iPhone 8 and 8 Plus sport a refined design and upgraded specs over last year’s devices.

For starters, while the devices look similar to the 7 and 7 Plus, they now feature glass on the front and back, complete with an aerospace-grade aluminum frame. Apple actually claims the glass on these new iPhones is the “most durable glass ever in a smartphone”.

On the front, the iPhone 8 and 8 Plus sport 4.7-inch and 5.5-inch displays respectively, along with the company’s new Retina HD display technology.

Both the 8 and 8 Plus come with Apple’s new A11 Bionic chipset, which features a 64-bit six-core CPU (four high-efficiency cores/two performance cores), as well as an Apple-designed GPU that’s supposedly 30 percent faster than the A10.

Around back, the iPhone 8 sports a new 12 MP sensor, complete with a new color filter and OIS, while the 8 Plus comes with dual 12 MP sensors with apertures of f/1.8 and f/2.4. Apple is also introducing a new Portrait Lighting feature, which allows you to change the lighting of your face in Portrait Mode, even before you take the photo. In addition, the new iPhone 8 phones support slow motion 1080 video recording at 240 fps.

A few more tidbits — the devices support LTE Advanced, Bluetooth 5.0, stereo speakers that are around 25 percent louder than the iPhone 7, as well as support for the Qi wireless charging standard.

Pre-orders for the iPhone 8 and 8 Plus begin on September 15 with the device going on sale September 22. Color options include Silver, Space Gray, and Gold, and this time around Apple is ditching the 32 GB storage option, instead opting for 64 and 256 GB models. Pricing for the iPhone 8 starts at $699, while the 8 Plus starts at $799.

iPhone X – the anniversary model

Apple iPhone X announced, 8, and 8 Plus

The biggest news of the day is the introduction of the new iPhone X, Apple’s most impressive – and most expensive – iPhone to date.

It comes with a 5.8-inch edge-to-edge OLED Super Retina display with a resolution of 2438 x 1125 and a pixel density of 458 ppi. The display also supports HDR10 and Dolby Vision.

You’ve probably noticed Apple has done away with the home button. This is pretty interesting for a few reasons — not only has every iPhone come with a physical home button for navigation purposes, the home button is also where Touch ID (Apple’s fingerprint sensor tech) lives.

Apple seems to have come up with a few solutions for these problems. With the iPhone X, you can just swipe up from the bottom of any screen to go home. Swiping up and holding will get you to multitasking, and you can even swipe along the bottom of the screen to quickly switch between apps. What’s more, Control Center has now been moved to the top of the screen, just like Android’s quick settings implementation.

In terms of biometric security, Apple also introduced Face ID, which is a fancy name for the facial recognition tech that will launch with the new iPhone. The iPhone X utilizes a new front-facing TrueDepth camera system, which will process your face scan on-device. Face ID is apparently much more secure than Touch ID, and will be compatible with Apple Pay and third-party applications.

Speaking of cameras, the iPhone X sports a dual 12 MP setup on the back with new color filters, a quad-LED two-tone flash, and OIS in both lenses, just like the Note 8. The 12 MP wide-angle sensor sports an f/1.8 aperture, while the telephoto lens comes with an f/2.4 aperture.

The iPhone X comes with the aforementioned Portrait Lighting mode, as well as the ability to take Portrait Mode selfies.

Because this new device also comes with glass on the front and back, it’s also compatible with Qi wireless charging. Apple is releasing a new charging dock called the AirPower that will allow you to wirelessly charge your iPhone X, Apple Watch Series 3, and AirPods via the new wireless charging case. The AirPower pad will launch next year.

Of course, this is going to be the pricier model. The iPhone X comes in Space Gray and Silver colors in 64 and 256 GB storage options, with prices starting at $999. It’ll go up for pre-order on October 27 and will be available for purchase on November 3. Order Now

Samsung Z4

Samsung has announced the Samsung Z4 smartphone running the company’s own Tizen 3.0 operating system. It’s an entry-level device that sports a 4.5-inch display (800 x 480 pixels) with 2.5D curved glass on top and is powered by an unspecified quad-core processor clocked at 1.5 GHz. The interesting part though is not the specs, but that it’s an Android challenger targeted at developing markets.

The Samsung Z4 only has 1 GB of RAM and comes equipped with a 5 MP primary camera with an f/2.2 aperture and dual LED flash. The front-facing selfie snapper also has a 5 MP sensor with LED flash, which comes in handy when taking selfies in low-light conditions. The camera comes with a few nifty features, as it allows you to take a photo by showing your palm and smiling. You can also use the Auto Selfie feature that will snap an image with the help of facial recognition.

Some of the other features of the smartphone include a 2,500 mAh battery, dual SIM support (in some countries), and 4G connectivity. The Samsung Z4 will go on sale sometime this month in select markets, starting in India and Kenya. You’ll be able to choose from a few different colors including gold, silver, and black. Not all of them will be available in every market though. The device will also be showcased at the Tizen Developer Conference, which kicks off on May 16 in San Francisco.

As you know, the vast majority of smartphones Samsung sells run Android. But the company has demonstrated time and again that it wants to reduce its reliance on Google, which is why it’s still working on its own Tizen OS. Tizen is quite popular when it comes to smartwatches and has actually surpassed Android Wear during the first quarter of the year in terms of market share.

But when it comes to smartphones, Tizen is still WAY behind Android. Pushing out affordable Tizen devices in emerging markets might go some way towards closing the gap, even if only a little. But according to Amihai Neiderman, a security researcher at Equus Software, Samsung’s operating system does have its share of problems. He found as many as 40 zero-day vulnerabilities in the OS and said that Tizen’s code may be “the worst he’d ever seen”.

Cortana

You will soon be able to manage your smart home from a Windows 10 PC, if this leak is correct.
Microsoft plans to compete in the smart home automation game by adding a “Home Hub” feature to Windows 10 PCs. However, The Verge has leaked new information from internal sources pertaining to Home Hub, and how the feature will likely work.
According to The Verge, a Windows 10 update in September will include a variety of features, including improvements to Cortana and support for third party smart home devices. It appears Windows 10 PCs will soon be the newest home automation managers.
Instead of using a standalone device like Echo, the user will be able to control a variety of smart home devices (Hue, Nest, and more) from within Windows 10. In addition to controlling smart devices, Home Hub will be designed for families, as it will feature a welcome screen that’s “always on.” This provides families with constant access to their to-do lists, calendars, and notes.
It seems as though you’ll be able to issue voice commands to Cortana, and she’ll be able to turn your lights on and off, adjust your thermostat, or manage your family calendar; and, you’ll be able to do all of this on a fully functional Windows 10 PC.
“Microsoft appears to be readying Windows 10 for future devices that are similar to Amazon’s new Echo Show hardware, with easy access to voice search, calling, and smart device control. Microsoft’s differentiator is that it wants these devices to be considered full Windows 10 PCs,” reports The Verge.
Home Hub’s always on welcome screen is designed for new, smaller hardware that will support voice commands given from a distance. Microsoft has reportedly been working with HP and Lenovo, who plan to have PCs ready for the holidays that are optimal for the new Home Hub features. Microsoft is also holding a special event in Shanghai on May 23rd to “show the world what’s next.”

Samsung Galaxy S8 and S8 Plus

With pre-orders through the roof, it looks like Samsung  Galaxy S8 and S8 Plus may be unmatched in sales this year (perhaps until the next iPhone at least). It’s certainly a win for the company, considering its new phones are KES.10,350 more than we’re used to paying. More importantly, this is Samsung’s first major device since it recalled the ill-fated Galaxy Note 7, and it looks like people are hungry for a successor.

The Samsung Galaxy S8 and S8+ are worth the hype and the wait since the year-old Galaxy S7 Edge (which frankly looks dated now with its home button). But in a time where you can get a fantastic smartphone for KES. 41,350 or less, is it worth dropping KES. 84,000/94,000 or more on the S8 and S8 Plus? We think so, if only for its brilliant screen, but it is a big ask if money is tight. The Galaxy S8 and S8+ have exceptional build quality, design, and a stellar displays, not to mention plenty of power to crush any task. Let’s take a closer look.

Brilliant screen, eye-catching design

So far, the Galaxy S8 and S8+ are the prettiest smartphones of 2017, and they will certainly be tough to beat. They are smooth and soft to the touch, and the all-glass design means you won’t feel a disconnect between the back and the front of the smartphone — they are seamless.
But we can’t talk about the S8’s design without first addressing its brilliant screen. Both the S8 and the S8 Plus have a resolution of 2,960 × 1,440 pixels, allowing for crisp image quality. The Super AMOLED screen gets impressively bright, offers darker blacks, and its mobile HDR Premium certification means it boasts greater color volume, meaning you can watch colorful High-Dynamic Range (HDR) content, which is the new hot thing in video. This has the best screen we’ve ever seen on a smartphone.
To showcase this vibrant display, Samsung added skimpy bezels (edges around the screen) on the top and bottom, and utilized its Edge display. As such, the screen takes up 83 percent of the front panel, and it’s absolutely the first thing anyone will notice on the phone. It looks “futuristic,” my girlfriend told me; she hardly cares or pays attention to technology at all.

The bigger display improves the smartphone experience. Even sending an email feels nice because the screen makes well-designed apps look even more gorgeous. But while eliminating bezels may be the current smartphone trend, gripping the phone without triggering the screen is difficult. It takes some getting used to, but that’s because we have to rethink smartphone sizes, and what they mean.

The Galaxy S8 Plus is 6.2-inches, and the S8 is 5.8-inches — those are some of the largest screens we’ve seen on a smartphone. But as the screens have gotten larger, the smartphone’s frame has stayed nearly the same size. The curved edge-to-edge screen coupled with minimal bezels make it tough to grab the phone from a flat surface at first, for example, but it gets easier after a few hours. You also may find yourself accidentally triggering the screen when gripping the phone (more so with the S8 Plus), but again we adapted fairly quickly. You probably will, too.

The all-glass design means the phone is slippery and fragile, not to mention a fingerprint magnet. (Make sure you grab a case and keep a microfiber cloth handy at all times.) You’ll find the power button on the right side, and the volume rocker and Bixby button on the left. Bixby is Samsung’s new Siri, and we’ll talk more about it later. The headphone jack is on the bottom, to the left of the USB Type-C port. To the right of that port is the phone’s sole speaker, which is bottom-firing, like the iPhone.

The back of the phone feels like an afterthought, though perhaps it’s simply overshadowed by the beauty of the front. There’s nothing special about it. The design looks almost the same as the Galaxy S7. The camera sits flush, next to the flash and heart rate sensor, and a fingerprint sensor. That’s right, for the first time Samsung has removed the home button from the front of the phone. Despite the rumors, the company hasn’t embedded a fingerprint sensor in the display so you’ll have to use the one on the rear.

Samsung makes some of the best smartphone hardware, and the Galaxy S8 series is all the evidence you need. Both models feel incredibly smooth, thin, and the construction is seamless. We suggest opting for the S8 over the S8 Plus, because it’s compact and far easier to hold.

Top specs

The Galaxy S8 and S8 Plus are the first phones to feature Qualcomm’s Snapdragon 835 processor (international variants use Samsung’s Exynos 8895), which means it’s supposed to deliver 27 percent better performance than phones that use the Snapdragon 821, such as the Google Pixel and the OnePlus 3T. Qualcomm also claims the 835 is more energy efficient, though we haven’t seen a noticeable improvement in battery life from last year however, you’ll find both S8’s have 4GB of RAM, and 64GB of internal storage — though you can expand it with the MicroSD card slot.

TouchWiz UI is stylish

TouchWiz, Samsung’s Android skin, has never been the company’s forte. At times, it had a less than appealing design, and bogged down the operating system. That has changed with the Galaxy S8 series.
There is a clear, attractive design aesthetic — with uniform app icons and slick fonts. The lack of a physical home button also gives the smartphone a more modern look. Samsung has embedded a pressure-sensitive home button at the bottom-center — it’s not just an on-screen button, because you can press and hold it to go home even in full-screen apps or if the screen is off.

One of the first things I did when setting up the S8, was reverse the layout of the navigation icons. Samsung has gone against every other Android manufacturer for years, offering the Recent apps icon on the left, and the back button on the right. Well, on the S8 you can finally reverse it thanks to the on-screen navigation icons.
Choice is a prevalent in Samsung’s latest interface. You can choose where you want the brightness slider on the notification drawer; you can customize the display resolution; turn the Edge screen on and off; toggle Bixby on or off; use the LED indicator or not; turn on basic swipe gestures for the fingerprint sensor … you get the idea. There are a ton of features in this phone — most of which have been in Galaxy devices for a while — and they all feel polished and useful.

I recall using Smart Stay on my Samsung Galaxy Captivate back in 2011 — it keeps the screen on as long as your eyes are staring at it. It was far from good then, but it’s useful on the S8.
Multitasking also offers more options than any other Android device — in splitscreen mode, you can reverse the app position or trigger picture-in-picture mode. You can even swipe from the top corners of any supported app to make it a floating window, and it works surprisingly well.

Even Bluetooth is improved. The Galaxy S8 is the first smartphone to utilize Bluetooth 5, which has 4x the range of Bluetooth 4.2, 8x the data throughput, and 2x the data speed. That means you can walk up to 200 meters (in direct line of sight) from your device and still listen via your Bluetooth-connected earbuds — that’s a lot further than ever before.
The upgrade means you can stream music to two different Bluetooth devices at the same time. We connected a pair of Bose wireless headphones and a speaker from Cambridge Audio — the two played music perfectly in sync, and the pairing process took less than 1 minute and the software experience on the Galaxy S8 is surprisingly useful, and you can toggle most options on or off to your heart’s content.

Stellar shots in the right conditions

The 12-megapixel rear camera hasn’t changed much from the Galaxy S7 though with a new sensor. That’s not a bad thing. The S7 also offered stellar photos.
In broad daylight, Galaxy S8 photos have great picture quality and accurate colors, but things were a little trickier in different lighting conditions. Occasionally, we had to take a photo twice to make sure it wasn’t blurry, all these depends on your location.

Low-light photos sometimes suffered in picture clarity, but other times photos were relatively sharp in dark environments. At least there are quite a few modes to choose from, including Selective Focus (like Apple’s Portrait Mode), Panorama, and even a Pro mode, where you can change the shutter speed, focus, and ISO if you’re more experienced with a camera.

Nevertheless, the 8-megapixel front-facing camera is where the camera experience shines, largely because it comes with a variety of stickers, filters, and masks, similar to what you’d find in Snapchat. They’re fun, and work pretty well. We imagine they’ll take off in popularity if Samsung adds new content often (they even work on groups).
Speaking of groups, Samsung has a “Wide Selfie” mode that lets you snap a photo, then twist the camera to your left and right to capture your friends. The photos are stitched together and the end result is surprisingly seamless. It’s a neat way to add group selfie capability without using a wide-angle lens.

Bixby? Bixby? Are you there?

If Bixby, Samsung’s new digital assistant, piqued your interest in picking up a Galaxy S8, you will be disappointed. Voice commands are not available yet and won’t be here until “later this year.” So that leaves Bixby Home, Reminder, and Vision.
Home is an assortment of random information, such as your current step count, next calendar event, the weather, what’s trending on Twitter, and even a random GIF from Giphy that we’re not really sure how to use. It’s so much easier and faster to go into these respective apps, because the Bixby button is ridiculously slow and unreliable at activating Bixby Home.
Reminders is the equivalent to setting reminders on Google Inbox or with Google Assistant (which is also available on the S8 by pressing and holding the home button).

That leaves Vision, which is arguably the most useful feature of the bunch at the moment, but it’s use cases are limited to specific moments, like when you see a shoe and want to shop for something similar — point the camera to the product and tap the Bixby icon. You’ll be directed to an ecommerce website search link, or Bixby can show more images of similar products. I’ve used it once or twice, and it largely feels like a gimmick. Your mileage may vary, though.

Average daylong battery

The Galaxy S8 Plus packs a 3,500mAh battery, while the smaller S8 has a 3,000mAh capacity. We found the S8 Plus to last a full day with moderate to heavy use — we ended up with around 25 percent around 8 p.m. after a long day of taking photos, music streaming, and browsing. On a day with regular use — where we checked and responded to notifications, listened to music, and did some light browsing — we came home with a little under 40 percent by 6 p.m.
We’ll need to spend more time with the Galaxy S8 to see how long it lasts, but we’re expecting more or less the same results due to the smaller screen and all these will depend on your daily usage ofcourse.

Warranty information

Samsung offers a standard 1 year warranty for the Galaxy S8 and Galaxy S8 Plus. That covers manufacturing defects, but not much else.
The company has started an advanced warranty program called Premium Care, which will run you KES.1,200 per month (first month is free). This plan covers accidental drops, cracked screens, water damage, and mechanical defects. Samsung will provide you with a new or reconditioned device, though you’ll have to pay a KES.10,000 deductible.
OUR TAKE
The Galaxy S8, in both its sizes, is an excellent smartphone with great build quality, a fantastic screen, solid cameras, and standard daylong-battery life. The Bixby voice assistant is underwhelming, but you can turn it off and opt for Google Assistant instead (or use both). Bixby will get better over time, we hope.

If you prefer compact phones, the standard Galaxy S8 is your best bet. The S8 Plus might have slightly longer battery life, but it’s unwieldy for many hands (especially reaching that fingerprint sensor).

Are there better alternatives?

Yes. There are a ton of good smartphones that cost less than the Galaxy S8 and S8 Plus, such as the Google Pixel and the LG G6, or even the iPhone 7 if you’re not looking for an Android device. We also recommend a number of cheaper smartphones.
However, none compare to the Galaxy S8’s display.

How long will it last?

It should last you a little longer than two years. Samsung, and most Android manufacturers, stop supporting devices after two years. Expect the S8 to receive the same treatment. You should know that Samsung also delivers software updates far later than when Google rolls them out, so don’t expect the next annual version of Android (Android O) any time soon after its release this fall.

Should you buy it?

Yes. If you have KES. 84,000 or more to spare, the Galaxy S8 and Galaxy S8 Plus are among the best Android smartphones you can buy right now in Kenya at our store smartworldkenya.com, It’s an incredible amount of money, though, and you should note the plentiful number of more affordable options. Still, if you’re eyeing the S8, you’re likely looking for the cream of the crop. Well, you’ve found it.

Nokia 2017

Nokia 2017 comeback, As we end 2016 and look forward to 2017, one of the biggest and most anticipated events of next year will be the return of the Nokia brand to mobile devices. In mid-2016, the Finland-based company reached an agreement with HMD Global Oy, which will launch new smartphones – running Android – with the Nokia brand next year.

In fact, just this week HMD actually announced its first two Nokia-branded phones. Before you get too excited though, these devices are feature phones: the Nokia 150 and 150 Dual SIM. Both will go on sale in parts of Europe, Asia and other markets in the first quarter of 2017.

However, we’re more interested in the launch of new Android smartphones with the Nokia name. Here’s what we definitely know about those plans (spoiler alert: not much yet) along with the rumors about what we may or may not expect from these new products.

Confirmed

HMD Global has the rights for the next 10 years to release feature phones, smartphones and tablets with the Nokia branding. The first smartphones to use the Android operating system are scheduled to go on sale sometime in the first half of 2017.

HMD is technically a startup, formed just in the last six months and based in Finland, just like Nokia. It’s also run by former Nokia executives led by CEO Arto Nummela and President Florian Seiche. Technically, Nokia will have no design input in the making of these new Android smartphones; all of that will be handled by HMD. The phones will be made by FIH Mobile Limited, which is a subsidiary of Foxconn, one of the biggest assemblers of smartphones and the maker of the iPhone.

The company has also hired Pekka Rantala to be its chief marketing officer. He was not only a former senior vice-president of marketing at Nokia, he also served as the CEO of Rovio Entertainment, the creators of the Angry Birds mobile game franchise. Rantala has a ton of experience in getting people interested in mobile brands and may be the perfect choice to help relaunch Nokia’s name in the mobile phone market.

HMD has also selected Mother, one of the world’s biggest ad agencies to handle its global launch of Nokia smartphones. Mother’s clients include Target, Calvin Klein and many more major companies and brands.

So far, HMD has only offered vague statements about what their Nokia-branded smartphones will be like. They claim the phones will offer consumers “innovation, quality and experience” and will combine that with Nokia’s previous reputation of offering iconic “design, robustness, and reliability”. HMD reportedly plans to spend KES. 50,000,000,000 in marketing over the next three years to support the sale of the new Nokia phones.

Believe it or not, that’s all that Nokia and HMD have confirmed so far for their mobile phone return. But what about all the rumors about what those first Android smartphones might actually be like?

Rumored

HMD Global will be attending the annual Mobile World Congress trade show in Barcelona, Spain in late February, and most of the online, but unconfirmed, rumors claims that the company will make the first official reveals of its Android smartphones at that event. We certainly think MWC 2017 is the perfect venue for the Nokia relaunch – it’s just a question of whether they will be ready by then.

As far as the actual smartphones that the company may announce, things are much more foggy. One site that claims to have info on those phones is a fan site called NokiaPowerUser, via “unnamed sources”. Keep in mind these reports are highly suspect and should be taken with a big grain of salt, but here they are for your evaluation.

NPU says that the first Nokia branded phone will be called, rather unimaginatively, the D1C . This sounds more like a code name than one that might actually be used for a shipping product, so even if that part of the rumor is true, it’s likely that name will change between now and the official reveal.

The site says that there will be two variants of the first Nokia-branded phone from HMD. One will reportedly have a 5-inch display, 2 GB of RAM and a 13 MP rear camera, while the other will have a 5.5-inch screen, 3 GB of RAM and a 16 MP rear camera. Both variants are supposed to have a Qualcomm Snapdragon 430 processor inside running at 1.5 GHz, along with 16 GB of onboard storage, along with an 8 MP front-facing camera and Android 7.0 Nougat pre-installed. Pricing for the 2 GB version is supposed to be around KES. 15,500 while the 3 GB version is rumored for about KES. 20,500.

There have also been some alleged screenshots and renders of this phone floating around the Internet, but quite frankly, they are of even less legitimacy than the hardware specs we have just mentioned so we won’t even post them here. Again, we want to emphasize the fact that the above specs have not been confirmed in any way, shape or form and they may turn out to be way off from the final product. They are presented here just to represent the latest rumors about the new Nokia smartphone.

Challenges

While HMD will have a lot of good will from many fans of Nokia, it will have many challenges to overcome. There is a lot of stiff competition in the Android smartphone space already, and even though it has a lot of experience behind it HDM is still a very young company. It will have to prove itself right out of the gate that it can go up against established businesses like Samsung, Lenovo, LG, HTC and others for the smartphone audience.

Nokia must also offer innovative features for its phones that make them stand out from the crowd, yet also make them affordable enough so that consumers will give them more than just a passing look. Finally, HMD needs an absolutely killer marketing campaign that will combine nostalgia for the Nokia brand with the new beginning for its smartphone products.

What do you want to see in HMD’s Nokia branded phones and do you think the name came be resurrected in the industry in 2017? Let us know your thoughts in the comments.

Pokémon Go

Pokémon Go is finally expanding and adding a few creatures from Pokémon Gold and Silver to its lineup, the company announced on Monday.

While Monday’s expansion doesn’t add the full roster of second generation Pokémon many players were expecting, developer Niantic is adding Pichu, Togepi, and other unspecified monsters that you can find by hatching eggs in the online game.

According to posts on Reddit and Twitter, players have also hatched Cleffa, Magby, Elekid, and Igglybuff in the game.

For a limited time, players can also find Pikachu rocking a red Santa hat in the wild. The special event begins today and ends December 29.

“As we race toward 2017, we can’t help but feel grateful for the support and reaction the Pokémon GO community has given us, and we’re delighted to start rolling out select Pokémon for them to hatch,” Niantic product director Kei Kawai said in a statement.

“We’re also looking forward to celebrating the season with our community by introducing a Pikachu wearing a festive hat, providing Trainers the opportunity to get out and explore their neighborhoods with friends and family as they gather for the holidays.” Download it here

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