The Garmin Watch faces for Windows Phone 8.1 are not the same as the Garmin watch faces on Android Wear.
That’s not because of any new features, but because the watch faces are all based on Windows Phone’s default software, which has been modified to make it more convenient to use.
The new design means the Watch faces on Windows phones will look and feel like those on Android phones, but they won’t have the full-blown Microsoft Windows 8.x interface.
And because the Watchfaces on Windows smartphones are all built with a Microsoft API, there’s no way to use those Watchfaces with the Windows Phone Store.
In fact, you can’t use the watchfaces with Windows Phone Wear, because the Android Wear API is only available to developers and OEMs.
Garmin’s Windows Phone interface will still look like the Watch Faces on Android.
If you do have a Windows Phone device, you won’t be able to use it with the watchface apps.
But that’s not all.
While you can still install watchfaces from the Windows Store, they will not be able access the Windows phone Watchfaces and won’t get the Microsoft Windows Phone API.
Instead, the Watchface apps will only work with the Watch Face apps on Windows 8 and Windows Phone 7 devices.
If your device has a Watchface app, you’ll have to download the app and install it manually.
You can’t, however, install the WatchFace app from the Watch Store on Windows 7 or Windows Phone 6 devices.
Garmin has released a Windows app that includes Watch Faces from Android Wear, but you can only use it on Windows phone devices.
This means if you have a Watch Face app on a Windows phone, you’re out of luck.
The Windows app is meant to make the Windows 8 watchfaces on Android look and behave the same way as the Watch on Windows.
Garmin and Microsoft have said that the Watch face apps will eventually make it into the Windows app.
So it looks like the Windows watchface app will eventually get the same Windows Phone design that you can see on the Android Watch faces.
But the Watch will also get a slight tweak in how it looks.
While Garmin and the Microsoft Watchface team are working on a solution to get Windows phone watchfaces to look the same on Windows, Garmin is taking a different approach to that.
The Watchface teams are developing a Windows watch face that will look the way that the Microsoft app does.
The Garmin and Android Watchface watch faces will have the same look as the Microsoft apps, but the Watch and Android watch faces won’t look the exact same.
For example, the watch face for the Windows Wear 2.0 watch will have a very different design than the watch Face for the Android watch.
That will be reflected in the Watch app, and will make the watch look more like a Windows device than a Windows platform watch.
The design of the Windows and Android apps will be identical, but Garmin will give developers access to the Windows API to make their watches look and work the same.
That means if the Watch apps are compatible with the Android app, the Windows apps will look like Android apps, too.
Garmin says the watch app will also include support for third-party watch faces that are designed specifically for Windows devices.
Microsoft’s Windows 8, 8.0, and Windows 10 watches will have all of the same Watchface APIs as the Windows phones.
If they’re compatible with those APIs, you should be able use the Windows Watch Faces with the apps on the Windows platforms.
The only difference is the way they’ll look.
If the Watch features in the Windows watches are the same, you will not have the Microsoft Android Wear watch face and the Windows APIs will be the same for both the Watch’s UI and the Watch experience.
It sounds like Garmin is trying to make sure that developers can access the Watch APIs to build the watch experience on Windows devices the same manner that Android Wear and Windows 8 apps are.
There is a small, yet important difference between the two watches: Microsoft’s Android Wear is more limited than the Windows ones.
There are more Watchfaces available on Android than there are on Windows because the Windows developers have to make a choice to work with developers on Windows hardware.
So, even if a developer builds a watchface on Android and it’s compatible with Microsoft’s watchface API, it won’t work on Windows if it’s not supported by the Watch, the Microsoft APIs, or both.
The problem with this approach is that it makes the Windows OS less of a true platform for the development of watchfaces.
And if Microsoft gets into the smartwatch game, it’s unclear whether they’ll make the Watch OS a platform for developers to build on Windows platforms as well.
Microsoft wants to have the Windows platform on top of the watch, and if they get in the smartwatches game, they’ll probably get into the watch’s business as well because there’s more interest in the platform than there is for Android Wear in the market. Garmin