In a nutshell, Google Ads have been patched for Android version 4.3+ and Google will now be able to use it in Chrome apps for Android.
This is the first time Google has been able to take advantage of the new APIs that have been introduced with Android 4 to enable it to work in Chrome OS apps.
The Google AdMob API is now accessible on Android 4 devices.
The full list of APIs that can be used in Chrome is available on the Google Developers website, but you can also get an overview of the API list here.
This change means that AdMob will be able support Google Ads in Android apps.
This can be useful to advertisers looking to target their ads in their Android apps on Android, as they can now target Google Ads ads directly to the Android device.
The list of changes is a little more extensive and includes a bunch of API changes to make sure that Admob ads are more easily targeted to users.
For example, when using Google Ads with Android apps, the AdMob backend will no longer load when Google has a request for a link to a website that does not exist on the device.
Instead, AdMob’s backend will display an error message instead.
There are also new changes in the way AdMob apps can interact with the Chrome browser.
For instance, if an AdMob ad is blocked, it will now also show up in the Google search bar for Google searches for that ad.
It will also no longer appear on the Chrome tab in the browser if the user has set the device to use its own address book.
The API changes are also a huge win for the adtech industry as they give advertisers the ability to more easily target their AdMob ads to users with the latest Google APIs.
The biggest change in the APIs is that Google is now able to make the AdWords API available to all devices running Android 4 or higher.
That means that Google can now offer AdWords on Chrome OS devices, and it’s also enabled for apps that were previously only available on ChromeOS.
The new APIs are available now on Android versions 4.0.3 or higher and will be available to users starting on January 22, 2018.