Google announced Android Oreo and it packs a handful bunch of new features. Some are at the framework level and accelerate the framework and expand the battery life, while others are features that will change the way users connect with their phone.
A ton of these features ought to be well-known to iPhone and iPad users. Typically Apple is the one blamed for duplicating Android, however for Android Oreo; Google lifted a handful bunch of features straight from iOS, while two or three new features are hitting Android before iOS.
Google copied iOS for Android’s new notification plan. In Android Oreo there will be a little speck in the upper right corner of the application’s icon to show a notification. This has been a staple in iOS since the primary iPhone and outsider Android launchers have since a long time ago included the plan, as well.
Google even duplicated how clients interface with the notifications, as well. A long push on an icon with a notification badge uncovers a pop up menu that gives the user a few tasks — simply like an iOS 3D Touch connection.
At last, it’s a win to the user that Google duplicated this framework. These dots have survived various iOS modifications for a reason: they work.
Both Android Oreo and iOS 11 are getting new emojis since emojis are the eventual fate of humanity. What’s more, Google totally overhauled their thought on emojis for Android Oreo. Gone are the blobs and customary, round emojis have returned.
Google’s new emojis take after Apple’s turn to expand the detail found on the little faces. However as indicated by a review by Apple’s Tim Cook, iOS is going to get emojis that are significantly more point by point.
A Smarter Copy and Paste:
Android has bolstered copy and paste functions from the first release and has frequently driven iOS’s execution of the user association. It’s a critical function, yet the small screen size of mobile phones frequently implies copy and pasting is an awkward issue. Android Oreo now makes it significantly less demanding to copy message and play out an action.
Called Smart Text Selection, when a user highlights, say an address, a connection to Maps will be shown alongside the standard activities of copy, cut and paste. If a sequence of digits that resembles a phone number is featured, the mobile application will be shown.
This is similar to how information indicators function in iOS, yet Google’s element appears to be more thorough, and it’s fueled by Google’s AI for more intelligent recognizable proof.
Apple added picture-in-picture to the iPad in iOS 9 and Android is presently picking up the capability, as well. In any case, with Android Oreo, phones can get in on the PiP action which is something missing from the iPhone.
Android Oreo’s PiP mode works as expected. It enables users to minimize a video and let it skim over the screen while different tasks are performed behind it. This video window can be moved around the screen to best position it.
At the present time iOS confines this process to the iPad, however that could change later on.
Android Oreo at long last brings the ability to have applications auto-fill user data like names, passwords and addresses. Password manager applications have since quite a while ago played out some of these functions, yet through convoluted means. Applications would now be able to actualize the Auto fill API so the interaction ought to be substantially more consistent.
iOS sort of has a similar function, however it’s for the most part saved for a couple of apps, as Amazon’s, and it’s not so inescapable as it is in Safari on the web.