Now the sign-up and login is much easier on Android by Google’s new One Tap system
Google’s new One Tap system – Over the years, I have felt as if the notion of registering by filling out a form for registration in service seems like an aging ritual. A lot of that trouble has been solved by the autofill system, but you still have issues like remembering that you signed up with your Google or Facebook account, or if you used a password, or if you First place registered.
Google can be a way for those who are happy to use its solution. The company has developed One Tap, a new system that lets you sign up with single touch devices on sites and on apps that you logged into a Google account. Developers have to integrate it into their products so that you can use it.
The idea is that not only will you be able to sign up quickly without having to fill out a form on Android, but you will also be asked to sign back in with just one tap through your registered account. That way, you don’t have to remember the password or even the nickname you created your account with. All of this will be presented in a similar interface that you can easily identify – across many third-party applications and services.
Of course, you can sign up for apps already using your Google account and avoid filling out forms, but it is designed even more streamlined. Since you are already logged into your Android device, Google will only ask you to provide your Google Account password a second time within the third-party app.
Google’s new One Tap system – To ensure that your information is protected, Google has developed a backend system called Block Store, which essentially allows third-party services to generate security tokens tied to your account and rely on credentials Uses for sign-in rather than being – negating concerns about your password being stored somewhere in plain text.
This can certainly make life a little easier for those who use a ton of applications (read: most of us), but this is for developers to implement these systems in their products. Brendan Hesse of Lifehacker expressed concern about the danger of tying multiple apps to your Google account, as an intruder who could access it then logged into the said apps as well. But this is not really much different from the current situation for people signing up via Google.
Ultimately, if there is a more secure way to log into services and not remember passwords, then I’m involved in this – even at the cost of tying myself more deeply into Google’s ecosystem because I don’t see a realistic way around it right now.