Jelly Bean has grown by less than 1% since last quarter, which is a bit disappointing, but the update should pick up some steam on the coming months when Jelly Bean is officially released on US versions of the Galaxy S3, as promised by Samsung. The reason for the hold-up, unsurprisingly, is the carriers.
But there are other reasons why these updates take so long to coordinate. For one, all of the functions of the phone, including WiFi, Bluetooth and GPS must be adapted to work with the new source code and vigorously tested for quality assurance. Then, every single one of the manufacturer's apps must be re-certified before release. To learn more about this process, click here.
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