Sirius does not, however, build these data structures itself -- instead, the client application supplies a callback handler, which allows developers using Sirius to build whatever structures are most appropriate for their application.
Said another way: Sirius enables a cluster of nodes to keep developer-controlled in-memory data structures eventually consistent, allowing I/O-free access to shared information.
You might want to get cracking on some more substantial improvements.
After being quite the holdout, the popular Sirius XM app for i Phone and i Pad was updated recently to include support for Apple’s Car Play platform, bringing a bunch of radio channels to in-car infotainment systems that don’t support the app natively.
You can find Sirius XM Radio on App Store for free.
If you think this is a fraud, please don't read any further. This will keep them from constantly annoying you with offers.. In other words, if it doesn't work for you, you still have a good plan to go off of.
The only downside is, of course, you would be using your phone’s data plan instead of the satellite your car utilizes.
Customers on the Play Store are complaining of constant crashes, increased battery drain, and missing features like rewinding to the previous track or radio show.
In the words of one unhappy user, "congratulations, you've taken something that was mediocre at best and made it unbelievably worse." Hey, Sirius XM, you guys do know that customers have nigh-unlimited options for paid radio subscriptions, including ones from Google and Samsung, and all of them will work with Bluetooth in a car, right?
The flat UI elements and dark backdrop make for an app that's much easier on the eyes, even if it does have the i Phone's bottom-mounted navigation ribbon.
That's generally frowned upon on Android not just because it's against the guidelines, but because it can cause issues with phones and tablets that use virtual navigation buttons.