Yes, Android Q is already under construction at Google, but the company is also developing the operating system expected to replace Android at some point this year. Fuchsia, although it may not be its final name at launch, the operating system that would work on smartphones, tablets, laptops and other smart devices has already made subject of various reports. More recently, we learned that Huawei was taking part in Fuchsia testing, a sign that development was going well. A different report that further confirms Google's seriousness about the new operating system indicates that Fuchsia was available at a special event recently hosted by a special Bluetooth Interest Group (SIG).
Bluetooth SIG, the body that governs Bluetooth certification, hosts three UnPlugFest (UPF) events each year, all in different locations. 9to5Google reports. Engineers from different companies have the opportunity to meet and test their devices at these events. Google introduced its Fuchsia operating system at the UPF conference that took place in Berlin at the end of October to test the interconnection between Fuchsia and Android.
A confirmed fuchsia engineer on Twitter the intention of the team to test Fuchsia at the event, 9to5Google UPF has been mentioned in the Gerrit de Fuchsia commits posted since the closing of the event, but also in Gerrit of Android:
In a new commit posted [on Tuesday] Thanks to Android's Gerrit source code management, we found our first clue to what might have been exposed. The commit itself contains improvements to the "Android Comms Test Suite" (or ACTS) to improve Bluetooth compatibility with Fuchsia devices. The validation message lists the test used to confirm the functionality of the new code as an "UPF test event".
Although the devices used by Google to run Fuchsia and test Bluetooth connectivity are unclear, we have already seen the operating system boot on various devices, with gadgets such as Pixelbook and Home Hub supporting Bluetooth in Fuchsia.