A talking app for Londoners, spoken in the city, is available to use at least for the next four weeks.

Spoken in London, the app uses a smartphone camera to capture an audio clip, which the app then converts into a spoken text message.

Londoners will be able to talk in the app as long as they have access to the phone.

Users can speak in the style of an Englishman or a local, and there is no need to be fluent in English.

But the app is still designed to work on a mobile device.

Users will be given the option to add subtitles to their message and, if necessary, to use voice control, allowing the app to respond to their requests.

If the app detects a spoken sentence, the screen will display a message and a menu.

Users are also able to tap on a specific part of the conversation, which can be highlighted and edited.

The app, which is being tested by London-based app developer Travisten, has been downloaded more than a million times.

In a speech at TED London, McGlonas said: “For people who live in London it’s really important that they know how to get around, and how to speak, and that they have the skills to use them.” “

People in the capital spend about 20 hours a day on their phones and they spend more time on Facebook and Twitter than anywhere else in the country.”

In a speech at TED London, McGlonas said: “For people who live in London it’s really important that they know how to get around, and how to speak, and that they have the skills to use them.”

London is a city where the technology is not just the language.

It’s also the culture, said McGlones.

London has a number of different languages spoken in a variety of languages.

There are a number more spoken in London than in other cities in Europe, he added.

The app was created by the startup Travisticen and the company has raised $7.8m from investors including the UK’s biggest tech fund, Digital Startups Fund, and US investment firm Accel Partners.

It has received over £3m in funding so far, including a £1.5m seed round led by Microsoft Ventures, with an additional $500,000 from the British VC firm CVC.

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