Android Q’s new camera features will make shutterbugs happy

Google release first Android Q beta here are some of the key features

Android Q build is still in the first beta stage of testing

Google released the Pixel 3 phones back in October previous year, five months ago.

For people who use their Android device primarily for media or content creation, Android Q supports the AV1 video codec and faster communication with MIDI devices. Android Q brings some UI changes and quite a few novelties under the hood, and also a dark mode whose activation Google made complicated in Beta 1, for whatever reason. The original Pixel phones were designed by HTC for Google, and they were blatant iPhone 6 ripoffs. Google has not said when it will make the build available for non-Pixel device, but it wouldn't surprise us that it would only be closer to its annual I/O event. Speaking of Wi-Fi, Google is adding new wireless technologies to manage IoT hardware via Wi-Fi. Read on to find out more.

If you're frequently bothered by telemarketers and robot callers, Android Q wants to help with its screen feature. Active Edge lets you squeeze the side of your Pixel to launch the assistant or silence alarms, timers, notifications, and incoming calls. There's also the option to access and display information associated with a calling number, such as a business name or social network profile.

Android 10 will feature a new Settings Panel API which improves on the Slices feature introduced in Android 9. They capture depth metadata for various points in the image and apply a static blur to the image, after which they discard the depth metadata. The example Google users is finding you're not connected to the internet when you open a browser. From the listing, it is most likely that these are the speculated mid-range phones. However there's already plenty for developers - and risk-taking early-adopter users - to get their teeth into with the Android Q beta. The big trend in smartphone design this year is the hole-punch display like the one on Samsung's new Galaxy S10, and a leaked design sketch yesterday showed us a supposed Google Pixel 4 XL sketch with a dual-lens front-facing camera peaking through a hole cut out of the phone's top-right corner.

But of all the improvement to come with Android Q, the one major change to the OS is the additional privacy setting.

Because files are private to your app, you no longer need any permissions to access and save your own files within external storage.

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