WhatsApp Co-founder: ‘It Is Time To Delete Facebook’

The social network giant Facebook is in serious trouble. The controversy has begun after it came to light that Cambridge Analytica was made with the data of millions of users of the social network. Now, even the co-founder of WhatsApp, a company owned by the social network giant Facebook, has told the world that it is “time to delete Facebook.”

Brian Acton, one of the creators and founders of the most used and popular instant messaging application WhatsApp, has posted a message on his Twitter simply by saying “it’s time” to “#deletefacebook”.
With no need for more words or more context, his message coincides with the terrible week that the social network has been following the announcement of how Cambridge Analytica improperly used its data.
The social network giant Facebook bought the well-known and most used instant messaging application WhatsApp in 2014 for the sum of 16,000 million dollars, and Brian Acton left the company in 2017. After leaving the social network giant Facebook, Acton invested some of 50 million dollars in Signal, a messaging platform known for its emphasis on security and privacy.
The social network giant Facebook could face audiences and a very rigorous scrutiny by authorities around the world after the revelations of Cambridge Analytica. In the United States and the United Kingdom, lawmakers have expressed concern about this possible security breach (which the social network giant Facebook refuses to call “leakage” of data), and even the British Prime Minister became interested in the case directly.

Whether you agree or disagree with Acton’s suggestion, we recommend that you check which social network giant Facebook apps have your personal data and disallow all those that you do not recognize or no longer use.

Samsung Galaxy S9 Review

The Samsung Galaxy S9 forces us to question upgrades for their own sake. On the one hand, there’s our desire as consumers to have the very latest tech gadget, even if we don’t even use the phone we have now to its full extent. For manufacturers, there’s the pressure to revolutionize each time, and throw out what worked before simply because it’s associated with an “old” product. Into all that arrives the Galaxy S9, managing to be both new and familiar at the same time.

Something old, something new
Samsung hasn’t reinvented what it didn’t need to reinvent. The Galaxy S9’s screen doesn’t stray far from the S8’s panel – a 5.8-inch, Quad HD+ Super AMOLED with an 18.5:9 aspect ratio – because that display was already one of the best out there. It covers a little more of the fascia this time, the top and bottom bezels shrinking further, and still curves pleasingly around the sides of the phone. Now, though, the home screen supports landscape orientation; it’s a small change, but does mean less flipping of the handset as you shift between landscape apps.

Inside, too, the changes are evolutionary. The Snapdragon 845 is Qualcomm’s latest, paired with 4GB of RAM, and the 3,000 mAh battery is the same size, too in the S9 (the Galaxy S9+ gets the same chipset but 6GB of RAM and a 3,500 mAh battery). As a result, there’s no groundbreaking improvement in performance, but neither was that really necessary. Android 8.0 Oreo runs smooth and fast. Samsung still hasn’t quite got the hang of timely software updates, so that Oreo works well out of the box is a good thing.

Where its predecessor had rough edges, or frustrations, though, Samsung has removed them in the Galaxy S9. The fingerprint sensor on the rear is now underneath – rather than alongside – the camera because, Samsung says, S8 owners told them loud and clear that that’s how they’d prefer it. The 3.5mm headphone jack remains, but now Samsung has co-opted the earpiece so that the S9’s speakers work in stereo. There’s Dolby Atmos 3D surround sound support, too, if you have the media that offers it.

Waterproofing and dust-proofing remains, to IP68 levels. The Galaxy S9 still supports fast wireless charging – on both the common standards, despite Apple’s best efforts to crush all but Qi – along with fast wired charging. Samsung Pay, with its clever (and still unmatched) ability to mimic an old-school magnetic stripe card for greater compatibility is onboard. The microSD slot has been upgraded to support the newest – and expensive – 400 GB cards, if the 64-256 GB of onboard storage isn’t enough for you.

It feels, therefore, like a somewhat fresher Galaxy S8. Again, that’s no bad thing – there was nothing inherently wrong with the old phone – but it does mean that the improvements boil down to a few key areas. They’re what I’m going to focus on in this review.

Intelligent Scan biometrics
If the annoying location of the fingerprint scanner on the Galaxy S8 proved too frustrating, Samsung offered both iris scanning and face recognition. Unfortunately, the former was criticized for its middling responsiveness in trickier lighting, while even Samsung admitted that the latter traded true security in favor of convenience and speed. The Galaxy S9 offers both, but adds another system which is a blend of the two.

It’s called Intelligent Scan, and it promises to combine the strength of iris scanning and the convenience of facial recognition. According to Samsung, it takes account of the surrounding conditions to figure out “the optimal mode of authentication” and thus do better in low light settings. It’s also been combined with better RGB and IR cameras.

I used iris scanning on the Galaxy S8, and while it was fairly consistent in granting me access, it wasn’t as fast as a fingerprint scan could be – assuming I found the rear sensor at first tap. In contrast, Intelligent Scan has definitely been quicker.

I’m not confident in it being any safer, though. When you’re unlocking your phone, for instance, Intelligent Scan first tries facial recognition and then attempts iris scanning if it isn’t entirely sure. The result is an uptick of successful unlocks, but no greater security: Samsung even concedes that point itself, since you can’t use Intelligent Scan in Samsung Pay. The Galaxy S9 may now be able to unlock from my face as speedily as the iPhone X’s Face ID does, but I can’t trust Intelligent Scan as much as I do the system Apple developed.

One of Samsung’s key obsessions with the Galaxy S9 has been on improving the camera performance, a move that’s in keeping with the smartphone segment in general. On paper, it’s still a 12-megapixel sensor with optical image stabilization on the back, and an 8-megapixel sensor on the front. The Galaxy S9+, meanwhile, adds a complete second sensor, 12-megapixels with a 2x telephoto lens.

The camera app itself has been updated, too, and you can now switch between modes by swiping across the screen. I did find that I could accidentally trigger that when I was trying to tap the shutter release button, or select a new focus and exposure point, however.

Dual Aperture camera
With the decline of the megapixel race in smartphone cameras, manufacturers have had to look elsewhere to give their phones an edge. For the Galaxy S9, Samsung’s upgrade is Dual Aperture: two lenses that are physically switched between, depending on lighting conditions.

It means the Galaxy S9 can offer both an f/1.5 lens for low-light conditions, and an f/2.4 lens for brighter scenes. In Auto mode, the camera flips between them by itself, gaging the lighting and adjusting accordingly. Alternatively, you can swipe into Pro mode and tap between the two lenses yourself.

The hardware changes are paired with better software processing, too. Samsung’s new image sensor has onboard Multi-Frame Noise Reduction processing, which combines data from 12 images captured in rapid succession and with a variety of exposures to get a better final result. There’s still optical image stabilization.

Samsung’s system is certainly clever, though I found the f/1.5 lens was less useful than I initially expected it to be. Certainly, the Galaxy S9 makes use of it sparingly, if left to its own devices. Most of the time, your photos will use the f/2.4 lens: although the f/1.5 lens gets more light, it can also result in softer images.

Galaxy S9 f/1.5 sample images:

What I’d been curious about is whether, like with wide apertures on regular cameras, there’d be any potential for pleasing background defocus in portrait-style shots, without resorting to digital trickery. Unfortunately, given the tiny sensors, the depth of field – the portion of the scene that’s in focus, outside of which you get that alluring blur – isn’t especially significant. Shots taken in Pro mode using the f/1.5 lens did show a little more blur in the background than those using the f/2.4 lens, but you have to look closely to see it.

Galaxy S9 f/2.4 sample images:

Really, then, the benefit is in light and – as a welcome side effect – avoiding blur. Since the f/1.5 gets more light, it can use faster shutter speeds and get better results in dark situations where subjects (or just your hand) might be moving.

Of course, if it’s blur you want, the Galaxy S9 can give you that too. Since the smaller phone lacks the second sensor of the Galaxy S9+, it also does without the adjustable background defocus. Instead, it’s an on/off affair, though the results are generally solid, with the phone doing a good job of picking out the subject’s edge.

Super Slow-mo
The Galaxy S9’s other headline camera feature is the addition of Super Slow-mo. Like the S8 before it, the new phone can record 240 frames per second (fps) clips, but it can now capture 960 fps too, slowing down action even more. Super Slow-mo clips can either be single-shots, or you can string multiple slow-motion segments together in a longer video in Multi-take mode; unlike the Sony Xperia XZ2, which also made its debut at MWC 2018, the S9’s 960 fps mode tops out at 720p HD resolution.

There are two ways to use Super Slow-mo. The first – and the default – is Auto mode: when you hit the recording button, the Galaxy S9 starts capturing video but waits for movement in a square overlaid on the center of the scene before it grabs a slow motion clip. It’s only a split second of action, but Samsung stretches it out to around six seconds. Afterwards, the camera keeps recording and watching out for new movement in the square; you can have up to twenty Super Slow-mo sections in a single video.

How well the Auto mode works is very much scene-dependent, and turned out to be pretty frustrating at times. If I knew exactly where the action was going to take place – a balloon popping, for instance, or a water droplet falling – then I could frame the scene appropriately. Annoyingly there’s no apparent way to drag the trigger-square around the frame, something else to bear in mind when you’re staging things.

Problem was, with more impromptu Super Slow-mo sessions, I couldn’t guarantee that the action would happen where the Galaxy S9 was looking. When trying to capture clips of my cat as she played with a toy, all too often her jumps and skids across the floor weren’t sufficiently within the trigger square. I suspect it would be similarly difficult with kids, too.

Compounding the issue, the Galaxy S9 proved sluggish to focus in Super Slow-mo mode, particularly if you’re in anything but a brightly-lit setting. If I moved the phone slightly, to better position the square, I’d often then miss the action because the camera was refocusing. If not then, then after it had grabbed its 960fps segment, the video would immediately try to refocus on the scene, resulting in a moment of annoying blurriness in the final clip.

Happily, Samsung also offers a manual mode for Super Slow-mo. With that, you’re basically on your own when it comes to deciding when the slow-motion action is required: you start recording, then tap the Super Slow-mo button to add up to twenty 960fps segments to the clip.

Either way, the Galaxy S9 then offers a variety of editing and sharing options. You can adjust the slow-motion section in the video, and change the background music that Samsung automatically adds to it (or remove it altogether, if you prefer). Alternatively you can turn the Super Slow-mo part into a standard animated GIF, which you can basically share on any messaging app or similar.

AR Emoji
Unsurprisingly, plenty of comparisons have been made between Samsung’s AR Emojis on the Galaxy S9, and Apple’s Animoji on the iPhone X. Though there are some similarities – each tracks facial movement with the front-facing camera – in reality the two systems are fairly different. In Samsung’s case, rather than picking from a gallery of pre-existing characters as on the iPhone X, you make your own.

It starts with taking a 2D photo of your face – without glasses, hair pushed back, and with a closed-lip smile, the app recommends – from which the Galaxy S9 builds a virtual character. Samsung says that AR Emoji takes into account more than 100 facial features as it builds each character, though you might not realize it. I did find that many of the resulting AR Emojis I created of people ended up looking fairly similar, particularly if you switch to the cartoon-like option instead of the more realistic – but, frankly, significantly more creepy – version.

After that, you can customize the character, though I found there was less flexibility there than you might think. Samsung allows you to adjust skin tone, change hairstyle and color, and then add glasses and costumes. If you want to change your eye color, though, you’re out of luck; similarly, you can’t do some impromptu virtual surgery and slim your face, shorten your nose, or give yourself bigger lips.

Samsung’s array of glasses and outfits is oddly small, too. I can foresee a time when you might download costume and accessory packs through the Samsung Store, giving your AR Emoji a bigger dress-up chest of options, or even turning theming it like an animal, an alien, or some other character. For the moment, however, the wardrobe is looking pretty barebones; you can’t even mix and match between what clothes are on offer.

Once created, there are a few things you can do with AR Emoji. The Galaxy S9 automatically creates a handful of different GIFs based on your character: waving, blowing huge animated kisses, laughing, and more. You can drop those straight into social posts and messaging conversations in other apps, just as long as they support GIFs.

Alternatively you can animate your character yourself. In the AR Emoji camera mode, you can choose from the created characters in the gallery bar and then pout, grimace, smile, or generally pantomime any expression you please, capturing photos or video as you go.

It’s fun, at least for a short while. Just as I found with Animoji, the entertainment value of hearing your voice come through the lips of a cartoon character is ephemeral. One of the most common questions I was asked after demonstrating it was “yeah, but why?” and, honestly, I wasn’t entirely sure what the answer to that was.

For AR Emojis to be truly compelling, you need to be able to do more with your caricature. If I could take my virtual self and drop it into a virtual reality conversation in Facebook VR, that might make me want to use it more. Were other S9-owning friends and I able to bring our AR Emojis together in a scene, act out skits and plays, and record the whole thing to put on YouTube, I could see people getting a kick out of that. Even just adding an AR Emoji to a game as a personalized character, much as Nintendo does with Mii, would make the whole thing feel like more than just the gimmick it seems now.

Bixby Vision
If you hoped that Bixby wouldn’t make it through 2017, bad news: Samsung’s virtual assistant isn’t going anywhere. The dedicated Bixby button remains on the side, and while you can disable it you still can’t remap it to launch anything other than Bixby Home and Bixby Voice.

The most notable Bixby features aren’t even accessed primarily through the app, in fact. Instead, the new Bixby Vision augmented reality technology is a mode in the camera. Point the S9 at foreign text, for example, and it attempts to translate it in real-time: the words in your chosen language are floated atop the original text in the camera preview.

Live Translation can convert text between 54 languages, though Bixby can only recognize 33 of those automatically. You’ll need to manually select the rest. Its translations are typically solid; it’s not going to win any awards for elegant prose, but it’s usually more than sufficient to get the underlying meaning. At times I needed to point the camera away and then back again, to effectively reset the AR system.

It’s not just text, though honestly that’s the most useful new feature for Bixby on the Galaxy S9. The same AR system also promises to recognize places, food, wine, items for shopping, and even makeup. Samsung has tie-ins with retailers, too, so if you visually search for something and like the results, the idea is that you can buy it directly, too.

They don’t always work, however – more often than not I got a “no matching products found” message instead – and I’m still skeptical about the use of AR like this in general. Typically, I can fire off a quick Google search in the browser – or the Amazon app – for a product I know the name of, and get results that way. Being able to do the same with places isn’t something I’ve ever particularly required, though I don’t do a lot of sightseeing. Samsung isn’t the first to do this sort of visual search, but like the others experimenting with it, there’s no killer use-case to make it a must-have.

Battery and Connectivity
With no change in battery size versus the old Galaxy S8, I was curious to see how the new S9 would hold up over the course of a typical day. In my own regular use, I’ve found the S9’s battery life to be effectively on a par with its predecessor. Samsung continues to get credit for including a fast wired charger in the box – which is more than some other phone-makers provide – and there’s also a new, optional wireless charging pad, though I wasn’t able to test that.

The other improvement is Gigabit LTE Cat.18 support, though what speed gains you see will depend on which carrier you’re on and where you are. T-Mobile subscribers, for example, will find that the Galaxy S9’s band 71 support will improve its coverage as old TV transmissions move out of the band. Both T-Mobile and Verizon will make use of the S9’s 4×4 MIMO antennas, for a potential 20-percent uptick in speeds by supporting 12, rather than 10, simultaneous data streams.

Sprint subscribers, meanwhile, in areas with 4×4 MIMO on the 25 and 41 bands running, should finally see gigabit speeds with the Galaxy S9. AT&T is making particular mention of the phone’s FirstNet support, too, its growing first-responder network.

The prevailing question for potential Galaxy S9 buyers is “has Samsung done enough to warrant an upgrade over the Galaxy S8?” The answer to that depends on where your priorities lie.

So much of the Galaxy S8 look and feel has been carried over to this new phone; with the popularity of the 2017 handset that’s an understandable strategy, though it means anybody looking for bold aesthetic changes – or just having it be clearly visible that they’re the proud owner of a brand new device – will be out of luck. The repositioned fingerprint sensor is great, but hardly worth $720 in itself. Intelligent Scan feels like a fudge, trading the greatest possible security in favor of convenience.

The latest chipset and Gigabit LTE support are welcome, but you’ll need the right apps and carrier in order to really see the benefit of them. Bixby’s new-found AR features still struggle to find a compelling use-case, beyond occasionally translating signs and menus while in foreign countries; AR Emojis, like the iPhone X’s Animoji before them, have limited appeal, though I do think Samsung’s system has more potential for expansion than Apple’s does.

That leaves the camera. While I haven’t spent significant time with the Galaxy S9+, I know some will particularly appreciate its lossless zoom: it’s something I make a lot of use of on the iPhone X. The Dual Aperture technology is a trickier matter. The Galaxy S9 certainly pulls more light out of nighttime scenes with its f/1.5 lens, but at the expense of a little more softness than you might hope to see in the final images.

Is it better than, say, what the Pixel 2’s computational photography system does to bring out low-light scenes? Each has its strengths, but I can’t say that the Galaxy S9 is any sort of clear winner in that battle. The same goes for the Super Slow-mo which, though an improvement over the Galaxy S8, still falls short of the resolution of some rivals.

Perhaps all that sounds unduly negative. Samsung’s problem, if anything, is that the phone it made last year was really, really good. The Galaxy S9 is a refinement on top of that: the changes and tweaks it brings are solid, and for the most part welcome, but they’re not groundbreaking. Of course, if you’re considering upgrading from a Galaxy S6 or earlier, then the S9 is everything we liked about the S8 only pushed up another level.

At $720 unlocked for the Galaxy S9, and $840 unlocked for the Galaxy S9+, Samsung has managed to undercut the iPhone X and the Pixel 2 XL while still rising to meet their challenge. The Galaxy S9 is among the best smartphones on the market today, and if it somehow lacks that certain “wow” factor that’s only by virtue of it standing on the shoulders of an already excellent handset. That can only be good news for upgraders.

5.85-inch OLED iPhone will be cheaper to make than iPhone X

Depending on who you ask, the iPhone X is either Apple’s biggest success or a retail flop. Its reported cut in OLED display orders from Samsung may point to the latter. Because of that, some may have presumed that Apple is done with flirting with OLED screens and that the iPhone X may have been a one-time thing. On the contrary, analysts are now reporting that there will be two OLED iPhones this year and one of them, a 5.85-inch model, might, in fact, be the cheapest iPhone this year.

OLED might be great and all but they’re still a lot more expensive to make than LCD screens. Lower yield rates, fewer production lines, and fewer manufacturer options all contribute to raising prices. Weak iPhone X demand reportedly forced Apple to reduce its order for Samsung’s OLED screen, which would have given the Korean manufacturer some leverage in raising its prices should Apple decide to order again for its next iPhones.

That possibility may have caused Apple to launch two LCD iPhones and one OLED iPhone only this year. However, the two companies have reached an agreement where there won’t be cost increases. So by the end of the year, we will have two OLED iPhones, one 5.85 inches and the other 6.45 inches. The lone LCD model will span 6.1 inches.

That said, the 5.85-inch OLED iPhone will surprisingly be the cheapest of the three. According to suppliers, the Manufacturing Bill of Materials (MBOM) for that will be 10% lower than the iPhone X. Apple will also cut costs by giving it lower specs than the 6.1-inch LCD iPhone. That probably means a smaller battery, less RAM, and less storage.

While new iPhone announcements have always sent media into a frenzy, there will be more questions raised this year in the wake of the iPhone X. Overall figures for iPhone sales haven’t been impressive and analysts point out the increasing prices to be a critical factor. A cheaper 5.85-inch OLED iPhone might then be Apple’s answer to those concerns.

Some Galaxy S9+ phones reported to have touch screen issues

Considering how little of the Galaxy S9 and S9+ have changed over their predecessors, you’d think that they wouldn’t be experiencing that much problems. After all, the Galaxy S8 and S8+ were relatively problem-free compared to the late 2016 disaster. Unfortunately, there are already some problems reported that mar the Galaxy S9’s reputation right off the bat. The worst, so far at least, is the random and inexplicable case of dead zones on the screen, mostly on the larger Galaxy S9+.

There doesn’t seem to be any rhyme or reason to this possibly hardware-related issue. Some users are reporting it in different areas of the screen, some near the top, some near the bottom. Most of the reports involve the Galaxy S9+ but there are also some on the Galaxy S9 as well.

All of them have one thing in common: loss in functionality. That becomes even more glaring and crippling when the dead zones happen to be located on keys on the virtual keyboard, like what Redditor bobdurfob reported. The unresponsive spots coincide with the ‘E’, ‘R’, and ‘T’ letters on Gboard.

Touch screen issues aren’t that rare but they do rarely happen in Samsung’s flagship devices. The last high-profile case we’ve come across where from the earlier OnePlus phones, which seems to have been mostly resolved in subsequent iterations. Those, however, were mostly attributed to driver problems.

It’s not yet known whether that is the case with the Galaxy S9+ and S9, as Samsung remains silent despite the growing number of cases. Its default solution, if you ever get through to customer support, is to send it in for an in-warranty replacement. Unfortunately, those that did report that the replacements also exhibit the same problems.

VIA: PiunikaWeb

How you can Remotely Control Your iPhone From Your PC

The method is quite simple and straight and you need to follow the simple step by step guide by which you can easily implement this on your devices. This seems to be little lengthy but doesn’t worry I have attached all the needed screenshots so you can easily implement this.

#1 Installing Airserver on Windows PC:

  • First of all, you need to download and install one cool app that is Airserver on your Windows PC, this is the app that will allow your iPhone screen to be shared on your Windows screen.
    How To Control iPhone From Windows PC
    How To Control iPhone From Windows PC
  • Once you download this app according to your Windows version you need to click on the installation process to proceed.
  • In the initial installation process, you need to select the option ” I want to try Airserver Universal” and then the folder where you want to install this tool.
    How To Control iPhone From Windows PC
    How To Control iPhone From Windows PC
  • On the login windows program option, you need to select the “no” so that this tool can’t get launch whenever you log in to your PC.
    How To Control iPhone From Windows PC
    How To Control iPhone From Windows PC
  • Now on the last screen, you need to click on the “try” option to finish the installation. Once you are done you will see this tool will get installed and you now need to pair both PC and iPhone.
    How To Control iPhone From Windows PC
    How To Control iPhone From Windows PC
#2 Pairing PC and iPhone
  • First of all, you need to download and install the Airserver app on your iPhone and there you will see barcode scan option that is used to pair your iPhone with PC.
    How To Control iPhone From Windows PC
    How To Control iPhone From Windows PC
  • So to get the bard code in your PC you need to click on the arrow button at the bottom right corner of your Windows PC and then select the Airserver icon and there choose the option “QR code for Airserver Connection” by right-clicking on it.
    How To Control iPhone From Windows PC
    How To Control iPhone From Windows PC
  • Now scan that QR code on your iPhone and you will see both the devices will get paired up.
  • Now swipe up in your iPhone and choose the option “Screen Mirroring” to share your screen and then there you will see the available option that will be your PC that you have verified with QR Code of Airserver.
    How To Control iPhone From Windows PC
    How To Control iPhone From Windows PC
  • Simply click on that and you will see your iPhone screen will get displayed on your Windows screen where you can directly control it.
  • Any activity that you’re performing on your iPhone will get displayed on your PC screen and you can enjoy the things on large screen also with this as that will be some good experience.
    How To Control iPhone From Windows PC
    How To Control iPhone From Windows PC

OGInsta+ Newest Released APK 10.14.0 Version Free Download 2018 is out here

The app we are talking about is known as OGinsta+ Latest Apk. The app actually helps users to download every type of image and videos easily on their Android smartphone. With the help of OGinsta+ Apk, you can also download profile pictures and any image from Instagram without the need to take the screenshot.

What Is OGinsta+ Latest Apk?

OGInsta+ Apk 10.14.0 Latest Version For Android 2018
OGInsta+ Apk 10.14.0 Latest Version For Android 2018
As we already mentioned, Instagram is owned by Facebook and it’s a platform where users share images and videos. However, Instagram doesn’t provide an option to save any image or video from Instagram directly. So, OGinsta+ is a modded version of the official Instagram app which comes with many benefits. You can use this app to save any type of media files from Instagram directly on your Android device.
As we all know, most of us always want to download an image, status, videos from Instagram. However, the official Android app of Instagram doesn’t provide the download features. So, in this case, you can use the modded version of an Instagram app to download every kind of media files shared to the social networking platform, Instagram.
Apart from all of these, OGinsta+ also comes with many other features. So, if you are an Instagram addict who loves to spend time on the image sharing platform, then you will love this app for sure. So, let’s explore more about OGinstagram+ Mod Apk file for Android.

Features Of OGInsta+

OGInsta+ Latest APK 10.14.0 Version Free Download 2018
OGInsta+ Latest APK 10.14.0 Version Free Download 2018
As we have already mentioned, OGInsta+ is a modded version of the Instagram app which comes with some extra benefits. You can use this app to save any image or videos from Instagram directly on your Android smartphone. So, let’s have a look at some of the awesome features of OGInsta+ Apk
  • Different Package Name
  • OGInsta+ works on the non-rooted Android smartphone
  • The new version adds a Download button that will help you download media files
  • You can directly share links on Instagram feeds
  • Provides Zoom in and Zoom out feature to every picture and video
  • Track who likes your videos, images, and stories on Instagram via notifications
  • Run dual Instagram account in a Same Android smartphone
So, that all about some of the awesome features of OGinsta+, it’s time to move towards the download section of the article. However, make sure to download the app from trusted sources like us. Below we are going to provide you the latest version of OGinsta+ which you can use on your Android smartphone without any issue.

Download OGInsta+ Apk on Android:

So, we are now in the download section of the post. If you have made your mind to download and enjoy the latest version of the modded Instagram app, then you can always download the latest version of the app from here. Well, the app is not available on Google Play Store. Therefore, you need to download and install it separately.

  • Android Device (Running on 4.0+)
  • OGInsta+ Apk (Download from the Given URL)
  • Little Patience and a cup of coffee

How To Install OGInsta+ On Android:

Well, before we proceed to the installation steps, make sure that your device should be running on Android Jellybean or above. These are the minimum recommendation of the app. Therefore, if your device meets the requirement, then proceed to the installation guide given below:
Step 1. First of all, you need to download Instagram Plus On Your Android smartphone from the given download link above or below.
Step 2. After downloading on your smartphone, you need to enable the Unknown Source on your device. For that, you need to visit Settings > Security > Unknown Sources
OGInsta+ Latest APK 10.14.0 Version Free Download 2018
OGInsta+ Latest APK 10.14.0 Version Free Download 2018
Step 3. Now browse the location where you have saved the OGInsta+ apk file and then install it. The installation process will automatically start on your Android.
Installation Guide
Installation Guide
Step 4. Once installed, you need to open the OGInsta+ App from your Android’s app drawer and Sign in to your Instagram account or you can create a new one.
OGInsta+ Latest APK 10.14.0 Version Free Download 2018
OGInsta+ Latest APK 10.14.0 Version Free Download 2018
That’s it, you are done! This is how you can install OGInsta+ APK on your Android smartphone. Isn’t it was easy? Now you can enjoy all the benefits of Instagram Plus on your Android smartphone. If you are facing trouble at any step mentioned above, discuss with us in the comment box at the end of this article.

Frequently Asked Questions

  • Is OGInsta+ To Use?
This is one of the most popular questions that users search before installing the apk file. Well, it’s safe to use because it’s just a modded version of Instagram which brings some extra new features. There are many people who are using this app for last two years and everything is going pretty well.
  • There Are Few Other Mods Available, which one is best?
If you are going to install the OGInsta+ on your Android, then without any doubt you will love the app for sure. The main reason behind why people love this modded version of Instagram is that it brings some features which are restricted to the official version. So, obviously, OGInsta+ is better!
  • Who Is The Founder?
The modded version of Instagram, Instagram Plus is actually developed by OGMods.
  • Using The Modded Version Will Ban Me?
Well, a few days back, we came across the news that Instagram is putting a ban on those user accounts who are usingInstagramified or cracked version of Intagram app like OGInsta+. However, let us tell you that the latest version of OGInsta+ carries an anti-ban feature which makes sure that you don’t face a ban anytime shortly.
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  • oginsta 2018
So, here in this article, we have provided a detailed guide on how to use OGInsta+ APK latest version on your Android smartphone. The guide covers each and every aspect of OGInsta+. You just need to follow some of the steps mentioned above to install the best-modded version of Instagram on your Android device.
Whenever any new update will release in future, we will update the article with an updated download link.