Android 4.1, JellyBean Update Schedule Released for Motorola Devices

The Android 4.1 JellyBean update schedule has been released by Motorola for its devices.

The first device to receive the update is the Droid Razr M, which started getting it in November. The Droid Razr HD, Droid Razr Maxx HD, and the Atrix HD are expected to receive it sometime this month.

The next devices to receive Android 4.1, JellyBean will be Motorola's Photon Q, Electrify 2, Droid Razr, Droid Razr Maxx, Droid 4, and the Droid Bionic. However, there is no specified date confirmed for those devices at this time. The Canadian Droid Razr HD, and Atrix HD will be updated during the first quarter of 2013.

The Razr HD will also receive JellyBean in December in Europe, the Middle East and Africa. The Razr i, Razr, and Razr Maxx will be updated in the first quarter of 2013 at an unspecified date in those areas.

In the Asia Pacific, the Razr, Razr M, and Razr HD will update to Android 4.1 based on carrier and location, and the same goes for Latin America and Mexico.

The Droid Razr HD Android 4.1, JellyBean Update already started rolling out to Verizon users in the U.S.

Motorola officially announced the upgrade last week, which is also available for the Droid Razr Maxx HD.

The new software brings many new features to the smartphone, allowing users to personalize their phone to deliver a better experience.

Some of these new features include Google Now, Voice Search, and Richer Notifications.

The updated Google Now lets users know what they will need for their day before they even ask. For example, if it's going to be a rainy day, the smartphone will inform the user and tell them to bring an umbrella. It will also redirect them on their routes to destinations in order to avoid heavy traffic caused by accidents and other issues. It will also provide them with the scores from their favorite sports teams from the previous night.

Voice Search will allow users to ask their device a question that will run a quick search and provide them with the best possible answer. It is similar to Apple's Siri.