Tools
(30,718,091 ratings)
Version: 0.2.6.13280 (13280012)
arm64-v8a + armeabi + armeabi-v7a + x86 + x86_64
Package: com.google.android.gms
22,150 downloads
2.57 MB (2,697,453 bytes)
Min: Android 2.3 (Gingerbread, API 9)
Target: Android 8.1 (Oreo, API 27)
nodpi
Uploaded September 26, 2018 at 4:29PM UTC by ji15
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Version bump to 13.2.80
Fix issues with Google Voice and Google Contacts Apps (thanks @voidstarstar)
Fix crashes in some apps that use Maps API (thanks @armills)
Fix SafetyNet for supported devices (thanks @sualk-27o)
Fix issue with push messaging registrations not being properly stored
Fix issue with push messaging in some apps
microG GmsCore is a FLOSS (Free/Libre Open Source Software) framework to allow applications designed for Google Play Services to run on systems, where Play Services is not available.

Service Core (GmsCore) is a library app, providing the functionality required to run apps that use Google Play Services or Google Maps Android API (v2).

github.com/microg/android_packages_apps_GmsCore


Overview
microG GmsCore is a free and open implementation of the Google Play Services Framework. It allows applications calling proprietary Google APIs to run on AOSP-based ROMs like Replicant and LineageOS. Acting as a replacement for the closed-source Google Apps (GAPPS), it is a powerful tool to reclaim your privacy while enjoying Android core features.

Features
Opt-in to Google Services and extend application support
On-/Offline location service
Easy on battery, memory and CPU
No bloatware
Works on real devices, test emulators and virtual mobile infrastructure
Free and open source (Apache 2.0 licensed)
System Requirements
Your Android system needs to support signature spoofing so GmsCore can pretend the existence of the official Play Services to applications calling Google APIs. See the linked page to know about ROM providing out-of-the-box support and what you can do about the other ones.

Modules
GmsCore includes the Unified Network Location Provider module (UnifiedNlp) which handles application calls to Google's network location provider. It relies on location and address lookup backends which must be installed separately. For more information on UnifiedNlp and its backends, please refer to the module's wiki.

For a full-working microG setup, you may consider to install a PlayStore replacement application as well as the Services Framework Proxy (GsfProxy) module to provide Google's push messaging service. See also Installation.

Project status
This is alpha-grade software and not yet ready for production use. Do not use if you don't know what you're doing.

The current status of implemented APIs is documented on this wiki page.

Contributions welcome!
Please report bugs and include logs, screenshots, version numbers and device information depending on what issue you observed. Also, do not bother to contact the author of third-party apps when it might be related to microG services. If you created a logcat, but fear or know it contains sensitive data, you can send a private message. If the problem is related to geolocation, please file an issue in the UnifiedNlp project, even if you're using it through GmsCore.

Thanks for continously supporting this project with feedback, pull requests and donations!


About
The linux-based open-source mobile operating system Android is not only the most popular mobile operating system in the world, it’s also on the way to becoming a proprietary operating system. How is that?

While the core operating system is still released as part of the Android Open Source Project, the majority of core apps are not. It gets worse: More and more libraries and APIs are only available on phones that run various Google apps pre-installed, effectively locking third-party apps to the Google ecosystem. For these reasons Android is described as being a “look but don’t touch” kind of open.

At this point, several popular open-source applications already require some of Google’s proprietary libraries to be installed. Increasing demand in the free software community in addition to severe problems in Google’s proprietary software discovered by the Android modding community, have led to the development of a free software clone of Google’s proprietary core libraries and applications - the microG Project was born.

Although most microG components are far from complete, users are amazed by the results. Free software users got extended application support, privacy-caring users can reduce or monitor data that is sent to Google and especially older phones can expect some battery life improvements. microG is not only used on real devices, but also replaces Google tools in test emulators and is even used in virtual mobile infrastructure.
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