Many people think that background apps run in the background when they are closed. This is not true. When the Google app is closed, the apps that run in the background are actually running in the background.
So what happens when you close the Google app? Your apps will still run. And they will continue to run because there is a process going on that I can only describe as a time loop going on. The time loop is like a “clock,” where if you close the Google app, the “clock” starts to tick. The “clock” keeps ticking, and when it finally hits zero, your apps will be shut down.
So how does it work? The time loop is actually a combination of several things. The first is a process called background app termination. This lets Google shut down unused background apps faster, so it can free up resources for the app that might get killed. If the time loop is an ongoing issue, then the apps that run in the background are actually running in the background.
Apps also have a feature called app termination that lets them stop running automatically. This allows them to finish compiling your app and then launch it. This may be useful if something goes wrong. For example, the app might crash just as you start it.
Google Apps for Business users are also running in the background when it comes to web browsing, so if you’re using these apps on a business-class computer then you should probably be aware of it.
App termination is a feature that lets Google Apps for Business users continue running app after app even if google apps are closed. This is handy if you need to run a lot of background apps manually and don’t have access to the internet or Google Apps for Business.
This is a feature that should have been included in Google Apps for Business from the start. Google Apps for Business users can start using Google Docs, Google Calendar, and Google Keep, among other things, in the background when it comes to web browsing. I am surprised to see the feature wasn’t included earlier.