On ones, of course, that are still used by Huawei software.
On the verge of a Honor Magic3 international demo, with Google Play services on board, and this could be the brand’s first really serious argument that, apart from Huawei, it will be an independently relevant competitor in the fierce battle of smartphones. Of course, product support for Honor mobiles that were still under the auspices of Huawei, with the HMS ecosystem, and more recently without a Google package due to U.S. sanctions, will not end, only the software of the old parent company.
However, at Huawei now a HarmonyOS system plays the lead role, which is otherwise very close to the Android program code, so the transition can be seamless from the interface and software point of view (which no longer required Google framework), and then the named Honor mobiles will not be left out: China can take a Honor 30 and V30 family, a Play4 Pro and the V6 tablet from HarmonyOS 2.0 open beta testing. Obviously, the ultimate goal is that over time, owners of such phones and tablets will receive an update to the version of the operating system intended for the public, so that HarmonyOS and Android can run in parallel on Honor phones for a while, programmed by different companies.