Maps App Discovery: Google Maps Download Available for Windows 10

Regardless of how huge a client base Windows gets, even with Windows 10 installed for more than 350 million clients, Google appears to have no plans on conveying any of its administrations over to Redmond’s stage of decision, other than an essential Google Search application. If Google doesn’t send it’s applications to Windows, others may bring it into their own particular hands, and that is precise what distributer Rajat Singh did with his new application “Maps App Discovery,” a mapping administration that uses Google Maps API to convey local like Map understanding for Windows 10

As of not long ago, the best way to get a Google Maps application on Windows was to utilize the unofficial app, called GMaps. Be that as it may, this will change now with another application called Maps App Discovery.

Notwithstanding the mushy name, the application is in reality truly cleaned. It has the vast majority of the features you would need from a Maps application, and it pulls the information specifically from Google Maps, utilizing APIs gave by Google themselves. It includes Google’s Material Design, which makes the application look somewhat unusual in Windows 10.

The application fills in as you would anticipate. You put in your goal, and it shows it to you the briefest way. Nothing unusual about it. The application supports PC, Windows 10 Mobile, and the Surface Hub. By making this application accessible on the Surface Hub, the designer, Rajat Singh, opened up a bundle of new conceivable outcomes for big business and business clients for planning events and gatherings.

About features:

A portion of the highlights includes favorite locations, last location, detailed directions, different themes, street view, satellite view, map view and Earth view and, also, draggable maps.

This app appears to be a decent substitution for the resigned HERE Maps and a worthy contender to Microsoft’s own particular Windows Maps.

Nicole Hicks

Nicole Hicks a graduate of UFT. She’s based in Toronto but travels much of the year. Nicole has written for NPR, Motherboard, MSN Money, and the Huffington Post. Nicole is a financial reporter, focusing on technology, national security, and policing.

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