Soon, you can play the game on your Android device, and then resume where you left off on the PC. Google announced that it will launch the Google Play application on Windows 10 and 11 devices next year, allowing you to play both simulated and natively designed Android games on your PC for the first time.
The service does not stream games via cloud or Wi-Fi connections. Instead, it allows you to visit Google’s own app store—just like you currently do on tablets and Chromebooks—and install games on your Windows device.
“This will be a native Windows application distributed by Google, and it will support Windows 10 and above,” Google’s Director of Android Game Products told edge.
Technically speaking, Windows 11 PCs can already officially access Android games through the beta version of the Amazon App Store. Only about 50 apps are available in the store, and they don’t seem to sync with any other devices.
Informally, you can install emulators such as Bluestacks to run Android games on your PC.The company recently released Blue Stack X This allows you to play Android games in the browser via the cloud, but it is still in beta. Currently, Bluestacks is a popular way to get Android games on your PC. But because of the way Bluestacks is designed to emulate mobile phones, it is resource-intensive and restricts which games are available for download.
Google’s official integration on Windows should not have these problems. It is not clear how many games and applications will be available through the upcoming applications. It may take time to provide a large number of games.
The ability to play games on your phone and switch to a PC where you leave is usually the kind of thing you see that is limited to one company’s device set. Many of us play phones, tablets, and personal computers every day-if the Google Play Store on Windows has a lot of famous games to choose from, it could greatly change the way we interact with playing games.