Web-connected devices, such as the Amazon Fire TV, are a great fit for 4.9.
The streaming box’s new API means that it’s able to integrate with its WebRTC library, meaning that if you’ve got a device that doesn’t support the API, it’ll be able to do so automatically.
You’ll also be able control the device via the Web Remote app, which is also coming to 4.12.
The update also adds a new feature for 4:9-capable devices, allowing you to control the home through an app.
A quick look at the new settings shows you that 4:10 devices can now access the WebRemote API directly from the WebRTS library.
A new feature called the “Fire TV Control” allows you to manage and control your Fire TV by using the Fire TV remote.
184.108.40.206 is a security release that brings fixes for issues reported by users and security updates.
A security release is a small update that fixes an issue or bug, but it doesn’t necessarily fix any security or stability issues.
There’s also a new security patch for 4/19.
The Fire TV Remote app will also receive an update on 4/23, so users who are upgrading from earlier versions should have an update ready for them.
If you have a Fire TV or other 4.8-capacable device, you’ll be seeing the new Fire TV Control app on the Home screen when the new updates arrive.
4:11.0.1 is the first update to address the issues in 4.0 that affected users who upgraded to 4:12 or earlier.
4.:11.2.0 is a bugfix release that addresses a bug that could cause the FireTV Remote app to crash if the device is connected to Wi-Fi.
4 :11.3.0 fixes a bug in the 4.7 update that could lead to the app not closing properly if it was opened on a screen that has been off for a few seconds.
The latest security update is available for 4 users who have a device with a 4.6 or earlier processor.
4 .11.4.1 fixes a crash issue when opening the app for the first time.