Do you remember Fuchsia OS? Every time we come up with exciting new developments regarding the mysterious OS with open code, we seem to have to clear it out of ambiguity. This is just the nature of early stage development software, and things are actually viewed as a side of exposure and availability.
After sharing the few tasty details of its side-project on the last I / O event, Google launched a development portal for Fuchsia OS. And to repeat the answer to everybody's question before the comment box floods again – NO, it does not even push Android or Chrome aside for a day. Google is quite clear in its intentions for Fuksiya in the near future:
We're looking at how a new operating system can look like. And so I know people are very excited saying "Oh, this is the new Android" or, This is the new Chrome OS … Fuchsia is not really about it. Fuchsia is concerned only by moving the state of the art in terms of operating systems and the things we learn from the fuchsia that we can incorporate into other products.
With that, there is still plenty to do for excitement. Definitely not every day that the new OS refreshes. Especially not one supported by Google's development efforts. And the key is that Fuksiya is really a new OS. Unlike Androids and many other similar systems, it is not based on Linux kernel, but on the microcircle named "Zircon". The operating system is really scalable, suitable for use on embedded systems, smartphones, tablets, and computers. This is a user interface written with Flutter, with Dart-based applications that offer high performance and impressive graphical fluidity. Flutter can successfully achieve smooth interface performance at 120 fps and also includes Vulcan's rendering mechanism called Etcher.
If that's enough to make you excited, it was never easier to dip your toes in Fuksi. All sources and pre-generated binary files, as well as step-by-step guides, are now available at fuchsia.dev. It appears that the site lends many of the other Google developer hubs, like the Android portal, which makes documentation very well-organized and easy to search. There is even an ASCII-art cow to play with the terminal right away.