A new report suggests that smartphones running on Google’s new “Smartphone Engine” are much more efficient at measuring battery life than older models.
The report by the International Telecommunications Union (ITU) claims that the battery life of smartphone-powered devices is comparable to that of traditional tablets, laptops, and even some of Apple’s MacBooks.
The report found that the average smartphone’s battery life can be measured in the “average hours” range, and that a smartphone running on the new engine can deliver up to eight hours more battery life per day than a device running on an older, more traditional chipset.
The researchers used a smartphone called the LG G3 running on Android 5.1 Lollipop to test the new technology.
The ITC report found the battery lifespan of smartphones running Google’s Smartphone Engine is comparable “to that of a traditional tablet or laptop.”
The report says that it can be estimated that the LGG3 can deliver “up to eight-hour battery life with its dedicated LTE modem.”
The LGG is one of the most popular smartphones in the world.
The company currently sells about one million of the devices annually.
The device is powered by Qualcomm’s Snapdragon S4 Pro processor.
Google’s smartphone engine aims to provide “the best battery life and performance possible for consumers,” according to a press release.
The new engine has the capability to “provide greater power efficiency by improving the processor and memory efficiency of the Snapdragon processor,” according the release.
According to the report, the LG3 smartphone has a battery capacity of 5,500mAh, which is roughly one hour of use per day.
However, this is a low-end estimate, as it does not include the amount of time the device spends in standby mode.
The LG G4, which has a slightly higher capacity battery, has a capacity of 8,000mAh, or about four hours of use each day.
The LG G5, which will be unveiled on October 10, has the capacity of 9,000mah, which would be two hours of battery life a day.
In the past, battery life has been the subject of much speculation.
While it may not seem like much, the average consumer may be able to use an entire day without needing to charge a smartphone.
In January, Google released its own battery life study that concluded that “a smartphone running Google Smartphone Accelerated Battery Runtime (SPA)” is “generally more efficient than a smartphone that is not running it.”
Google says that “the results suggest that the overall battery life for smartphones running Android 8.0.1 will be comparable to the average battery life provided by tablets and laptops.”
Google is currently evaluating the new battery technology in the hopes that it will lead to better battery life.
Google’s next smartphone will likely have a more powerful processor and larger battery, and it could potentially be even more efficient in using its power.