With iOS 11 Apple improved the iPhone's screenshot tools, allowing you to immediately markup and share a screenshot you just took without needing to open up the image in an image editing app. Well, the exact same feature is coming to Android P. Thanks, Apple! You see shoes you like or furniture out in the world; Lens will get more information about that item (assuming recognition) but can now also show you lookalikes (see below). That not only eliminates blue light but also makes the phone less appealing to use.
This small visual tweak is the company's latest attempt at providing more transparency to Android users.
As part of today's preview, Google showcased a few new features, including an improved search experience, which developers will have to support in their apps. Whenever it recognizes a photo of one of your Google contacts, it can suggest sharing the photo with that person. Phones using Android P will also learn how to adjust your screen brightness by studying your manual adjustments, a change from automatic adjustments based on ambient light levels. You could call this on-device machine learning.
Google is showing off what it's like to experiment with artificially intelligent music. Or, keep sliding to the right to find the exact app. One especially significant upgrade will be the newest, improved, and simplified setup approach. For instance, one can set their Facebook time for an hour a day. This concept was hobbled by the technology of the time and this is the right time for it to hit critical mass.
Google's likely assumption was that if your smartwatch isn't connected to your smartphone via Bluetooth, that would mean it's not in use.
The concepts might be old but the implementation is bang on.
And, based on a press release from Kenwood, Android P will also allow Google to make third-party devices Android Auto-compatible. It's just not on the Home screen. Although we don't know its proper name yet, the company announced a beta version now available for some phones.
But there is one more gesture. Unlike cigarettes, dark chocolate, in moderation, may be good for you.
Google collected the Android distribution data by recording active devices visiting Google Play in a seven-day period ending on May 7 -.
It will even have verbal fillers like "ums" and "uhs" for a convincing impersonation of how a real human being speaks.
There's a natural tension for those kinds of rules: Google wants its AI to be as convincing - and, yes, lifelike - as humanly possible, to ensure the listener gives compelling responses - and, hopefully, doesn't hang up.