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When something good or bad happens at work, I can notify him immediately by texting him.
I see a food truck we love by my apartment, I Snapchat it to him.
It's as stable as any video chat I've used, even on crappy connections. If you've ever tried video chat, you know the pain of diagnosing connection problems, determining usernames, and figuring out how the app works. It's simple like phone calls, because Google imagines Duo as something like the evolution of phone calls.
With Duo, all you do is call the person from the app. If you're on i OS, you get a push notification that someone's calling. On Android, Duo calls come through like phone calls, ringing loudly and taking over the screen.
From the little miscommunications that come from not being able to see your partner’s face to struggling to overcome the impossibility of physical intimacy to the panic that strikes when a call goes unanswered — they were all familiar problems.
Place a new call and the app offers two options: re-dial one of your most recent calls, or start a new one.
If you have a -style bff you call anytime without worrying about whether you're in bed, having sex, or on the toilet, it's perfect. You can look into the camera and almost convincingly fake eye contact, but then you don't see the other person—and if she's also looking into the camera, you might as well not have cameras on.
I don't recognize the number, but that's normal.
What's weird is it's a video call, from someone using Duo, Google's video chat app available today for i OS and Android.
In that way, video calling feels old-school before it's ever even cool.