However, it looks like the wireless version of Android Auto isn’t immune to connectivity problems as well, as users have discovered that a recent update is causing similar trouble as well. More specifically, users have been reporting on Google’s forums that the wireless version of Android Auto no longer works after installing an early July update for the app. Some say the app fails to load, while others claim Android Auto actually launches but ends up getting stuck with a black screen.
The ability to operate the software without a cable is without a doubt the largest practical advantage of the wireless version of Android Auto compared to its tethered counterpart. The improved Android Auto user interface The updated Auto UI for Android The updated Auto UI for Android The updated Auto UI for Android The updated Auto UI for Android the new Auto UI for Android. As many of the Android Auto faults are due to faulty cords, this not only makes things more comfortable but also lowers the likelihood of connectivity problems.
The good news is that Google has recently started looking into reports, but for now, the company itself can’t figure out what’s going wrong. That’s why the search giant needs additional information from users who are experiencing the problem, with the company requesting phone logs to determine the cause of the error.
It’s not yet clear what’s causing the whole thing, but in the last few days, the number of people reporting the same glitch has increased substantially, most likely as more users have been offered the update through the Google Play Store – the rollout of new Android Auto versions takes place in stages, so at this point, it has probably reached a more advanced phase.
For the time being, there’s no ETA as to when a full fix could land, but given the investigation is still in the very early stages, you’d better not hold your breath for an early launch. On the other hand, given the error was introduced in early July, there’s a chance the latest Android Auto update is the one to blame, so downgrading to an earlier release could actually be a good idea.