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Google created a new operating system from the ground up. Since 2016, Google has been working on an operating system. Fuchsia has been a closely guarded secret. Not a single mention of it was made at Google's I/O developer conference. Nothing was known about it until its launch, when details about the project's architecture became public. Fuchsia was made available to the public on the first generation Google NestHub on May 25, 2021. The operating system's user interface and applications are written in Flutter, a software development kit for Android and iOS that enables cross-platform development. It develops Dart-based high-performance applications capable of running at up to 120 frames per second, complementing its original cast hub.
Fuchsia is written in C++, C, Dart, and Rust and runs on modern Intel ARM processors with 64-bit instruction sets. Its operating system was open-sourced under an open-source licence and is available for viewing and download via Google's public bit repositories. The operating system has been designed to run on a wide variety of devices, including embedded devices such as traffic light systems, smartphones, PCs, and laptops.
It is, however, still open source. Fuchsia is built on top of a custom microkernel developed by Google called Zircon. This microkernel manages only a few critical device functions, such as booting, hardware communication, and application process management.
Fuchsia is also the colour of choice for applications and any user interface. Consider Zircon to be the foundation for this new operating system; as such, it must be fast, secure, and stable. And because Google built it from the ground up, the company is not burdened by the issues or baggage associated with legacy systems.
Speaking of interfaces, developers can use Google's Flutter language to create interfaces for smart screens; it's already being used in a few Android and web apps, and, of course, some original Google Home Hubs are now running a Flutter-based operating system called Fuchsia OS. Flutter could easily be used to create an interface for a thermostat or any other connected device with a display.
Fuchsia relies heavily on components, and not just for the user interface. Components are defined on Google's fuchsia.dev site as "the fundamental unit of executable software," and as the site notes, nearly everything in Fuchsia is an isolated component. Additionally, Fuchsia components are sandboxed individually. Components have limited access to other components, which is how modern systems are designed to be secure. In comparison to older platforms, this increases the possibility of enhanced security.