Spain Iniesta could continue Spain career beyond World Cup Ben Spratt 03:16 6/6/18 FacebookTwitterRedditcopy Comments(0) Getty Images Spain Portugal v Spain World Cup The midfielder says he has not ruled out the possibility of extending his international career, despite his move to Japan Andres Iniesta will not rule out continuing his Spain career beyond the World Cup, even if it could be “difficult” after leaving Europe.Barcelona great Iniesta is departing Camp Nou for Japan this off-season, signing for Vissel Kobe after a glittering European career.The veteran midfielder will first turn out for Spain at the World Cup in Russia, but he has not yet made a decision on his international future after the tournament. Article continues below Editors’ Picks Goalkeeper crisis! Walker to the rescue but City sweating on Ederson injury ahead of Liverpool clash Out of his depth! Emery on borrowed time after another abysmal Arsenal display Diving, tactical fouls & the emerging war of words between Guardiola & Klopp Sorry, Cristiano! Pjanic is Juventus’ most important player right now Iniesta, 34, told reporters at Spain’s media day: “This World Cup could be my last appearance but, once it’s over, everything will be analysed. I will start in Japan and we’ll see the circumstances.”I do not rule out continuing, but I know it is difficult once I leave Barcelona. It would be a little difficult for me to continue here but, once the World Cup is over, we’ll look at everything.Regardless of any continuing international career, this will be Iniesta’s last World Cup.But the man who netted the winner in the 2010 final against Netherlands is trying not to let that impact his performances, adding: “That it’s my last one makes it special and different.”I try not to have the last World Cup in my head, but to face it as if it were the first – or what it is: a very nice challenge.”I do not get tired from the goodbyes, I just try to enjoy every moment. I try to taste it because, after so much time, it is still exciting to live these moments.”Iniesta was also presented with the Grand Cross of the Royal Order of Sports Merit, the highest honour in Spanish sport, by new prime minister Pedro Sanchez.
Netpicks Cord Cutters (OTT) Amazon Prime HBO Amazon Hulu Netflix Tags That guy is a dead ringer for Han Solo. Lucasfilm Welcome back to your guide to finding out what’s new online. Every week, we host a podcast that lets you know what’s been added to streaming services like Netflix, Hulu and HBO Now. The audio is about a minute or two long.A lot of big name movies came to the Netflix catalog with the new year. As you probably could tell with the title of this post, the Indiana Jones tetralogy is streaming right now. There are also A-list titles like Pan’s Labyrinth and Pulp Fiction joining Indy on the streaming service. Since you’re reading this, let’s give you some extra information not found in the podcast: Netflix sneakily released a Black Mirror movie called Bandersnatch. It’s an interactive experiment where you can make decisions that will change the outcome of the story. Want to know what else is new? Listen to this guy: Mutt Williams, eh? Share your voice Comments For more information on what’s available to watch online, check out CNET.com/Netpicks or subscribe to the podcast — it’s free! And go to TVGuide.com to see what else is out in the world of streaming.Audio (weekly): RSS | iTunes | Google PlayVideo (monthly): iTunes (HD) | iTunes (HQ) | iTunes (SD) | RSS (HD) | RSS (HQ)| RSS (SD) TV and Movies Home Entertainment 3 Your browser does not support the audio element.
Android shows a list of permissions an app wants you to accept during installation and often, it seems like the app wants permission to do an awful lot of things. Image Credit: GeekSnack Advertisement If you’ve got Android, you know it shows you a list of permissions an app wants you to accept during installation — and often, it seems like the app wants permission to do an awful lot of things. Pew Research must have had the same thought, because the company looked at the 1,041,336 apps in Google Play back between June and September 2014 and found 235 different kinds of permissions requested.In the report, Pew said that in the year since they collected the data, Android had been upgraded twice in that time from Kitkat (4.4) to Lollipop (5.x), and then again to Marshmallow (6.0). However, since Google’s own Android Dashboard indicates that Kitkat (4.x) is still the most common version accessing its app store (37.8%), with Lollipop (5.x) close behind at 35.6% and the recently released Marshmallow (6.0) with a mere 0.3% of devices running it, the report is still relevant.Marshmallow introduces a significant change to the way permissions are handled, Pew notes: Android 6.0 users are able to select individual permissions within an app. But in addition to system-defined permissions, software developers can create their own permissions, although this is strongly discouraged. Thus, the total number of permissions used in the universe of Android apps fluctuates not only by operating system version, but also by whatever app specific permissions might be floating out there. – Advertisement – Most of the 235 permissions were related to allowing accessing hardware functions. Another big category is access to personal information. There were 70 different permissions requesting access to personal information. Pew found that the average number of permissions required by an app is five. Full network access is the most commonly sought permission (83% of all apps). The second most common permission required is viewing network connections (69%). 27% of apps require permission to prevent the device from going to sleep. 24% want to use your GPS to get your location while 21% also ask for approximate location information based on cell tower and Wi-Fi access point location information.[related-posts]If you’d like to see which permissions were needed by 18 of the most popular Android apps in the fall of 2014, take a look at Pew’s Google Play Store Apps Permissions, which shows you a list of which ones are requested by each of the apps along with how many other apps also request it.Among the list of apps popular in the fall of 2014, Adobe Acrobat requested the fewest permissions (4), while Facebook asked for the most (42). As of November 2015, Adobe Acrobat now asks for 7 permissions while Facebook asks for 46.You can find which permissions an app requires by visiting the app’s page in the Google App Store on the web, scrolling to the bottom of the page, and clicking on Permissions View Details.In the year since Pew conducted its permission research, the number of apps in Google’s Android store has increased from 1 million to 1.8 million.[ExtremeTech]