Microsoft has confirmed that Android Pay is coming to Windows Phone, but is keeping it on a “looser” version.

The company confirmed to Polygon that it is adding Android Pay support for Windows Phone devices as soon as possible, but has not announced a date.

Microsoft will offer the app in the Windows Store and other third-party partners in the coming weeks.

We have already had a look at Windows 10 Mobile’s version of Android Pay.

Here’s a look back at the original version, and how it compares to today’s version.

Microsoft originally released Android Pay in the form of an app that lets you buy and pay for items in the Store.

It was designed to replace the familiar payment experience offered by Apple Pay, but was limited to certain categories.

The feature didn’t come to iOS until earlier this year, and it didn’t work across all of Microsoft’s mobile devices.

The mobile version of the service was meant to be similar to the way Pay was designed on iOS.

Microsoft later added support for NFC and QR codes on Windows 10, but this feature was removed from Windows 10 devices.

For a long time, the feature was a complete mystery.

Android Pay was only available to users in the United States, though Microsoft has now made it available to the rest of the world.

It has not yet been available on Android devices outside of the U.S. The service can also be used on Microsoft’s Surface tablets.

For the first time, you can purchase, pay for, and receive purchases on your phone from Microsoft Store.

If you’re not familiar with how Android Pay works, we’ve included a video walkthrough below that covers how to use it.

For more information about Android Pay, read our article on how it works.

We’ve reached out to Microsoft for more information on Windows Store support for Android Pay and when Microsoft will make it available.

Windows 10 is the latest version of Windows, and Windows Phone is the most popular mobile operating system.

Windows Phone has been updated since 2012, and Microsoft has been rolling out new features, including the Continuum feature that lets users use their smartphone’s screen as a desktop computer.