Android 6.0 Marshmallow hakkında ile gelen 14 yeni özellik

 Android  6.0 Marshmallow Hakkında gelen 14 yeni özellik  androidpit.com incelemesi

android 6 0marshmallow teaser

Android  6.0 Marshmallow Hakkında gelen 14 yeni özellik


Update: 
Google surprised everyone on March 9 by dropping the Android N
developer preview without any prior notice. Then, on May 18, 2016, a beta
build was released following the Google I/O keynote. You can sign up to Google’s Android
Beta Program
, if you have an eligible device, and you can download factory
images
 directly from Google. Find out the full story on our Android
N page
.

I know that not everyone even has Android Lollipop yet, so I won’t just
concentrate on the differences between the two most recent versions of Android.
Instead I’ll look at the major areas of the new OS, whether they are new,
improved or missing in action. I’ll break the review down into the following
sections: the visual appearance of Android Marshmallow; integration of new
Google products; core features of the system; security; and improvements to
usability.

We’ve added some features that saw light with the update to Android 6.0.1,
including a host of new
emoji
 and a double-tap
camera quick-launch feature
 that
has been added to Nexus 5, 6, 7 and 9 devices. Find out more about these below
under ‘Design and visual changes’ and ‘Usability’, respectively.

You can also keep up to date with the latest additions to Marshmallow through
our dedicated page:

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 18

Android Marshmallow Çıktı

Android Marshmallow was initially announced at Google I/O on May 28, when it was
released as the Android M developer preview. Several updates to the preview came
out before Marshmallow was officially named on August 17. Google finally
unveiled Android 6.0 Marshmallow, alongside the 2015 Nexus devices, on September
29, 2015.

As usual, Google’s Nexus family was first to get the goods, and the brand new Nexus
5X
 and Nexus
6P
 were the launch devices for
Android 6.0. Factory images for most of the existing Nexus range – the Nexus 5,
Nexus 6, Nexus 9 and Nexus Player – appeared on October 5.

To see when your device will get Android 6.0, check the following guide:

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 1

Android Marshmallow Tasarım

Android Marshmallow is visually similar to its predecessor, Lollipop, in many
ways. Google’s Material Design language is now more pervasive than ever before
and the main areas of the UI – settings, notifications shade and navigation –
remain the same. But Marshmallow does have some differences in appearance and
new features.

Android has let you create shortcuts to particular settings, such as the battery
or display, for a while, but until Marshmallow, the icons for these shortcuts
all looked the same. Now, the standard cog widget shape contains an icon
depicting what that particular shortcut goes to, as shown in the screenshot
below.

androidpit android marshmallow settings shortcuts 2

Ekran Kitleme

The Marshmallow lock screen is almost identical to Lollipop’s, complete with
expandable notifications and app shortcuts. But where Lollipop had shortcuts in
the bottom corners that took you to the camera and dialer, Marshmallow replaces
the dialer shortcut with one to Google’s voice search. This small update is the
first clue as to just how integral voice commands are to Marshmallow.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 2

Voice search has a completely new look too. Four colored dots float, become a
waveform and then rotate as your voice request is picked up and processed. The
response rate varies, depending on the complexity of the search terms and your
internet speed, but the results are generally accurate. You can also launch apps
from the lock screen using your voice.

Ana Ekran Özellikleri

The same voice command functionality appears on the home screen via Google’s
dedicated search bar, complete with the colorful, post-Alphabet Google logo. The
home screen itself is essentially the same as it was in Lollipop (the changes to
Google’s search bar and app icons have rolled out to all devices via updates).

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 44

Google Now, assuming you have signed up for it, returns to its dedicated
position to the immediate left of the default home screen. This area has also
been updated but again, this is not a Marshmallow exclusive. Google Now on Tap
(more on this later) is now launched by a long press on the home button in the
navigation bar.

You have a few options for launching apps: from voice commands, app icons, the
‘recent apps’ multitasking cards or the new-look app drawer. You can also jump
straight into the app drawer search bar by long-pressing the app drawer icon.
This shortcut will also launch your keyboard, just as it did in Lollipop.

 

androidpit nexus 5 now on tap hero 02

Uygulama çizimi

The app drawer in Marshmallow went through a couple of changes during the
developer preview process and appears in the final version as a vertical
scrolling list as opposed to the paginated horizontal list that Lollipop had.
You can scroll through the list or use a new scrubber bar on the right to jump
to a particular letter of the alphabet.

An endless vertical list means it’s easy to swipe right to the end of your app
list – certainly moreso than swiping through multiple cards in Lollipop.
Predictive apps, based on the time of day, frequency and so on, appear in a
special area at the top of the app drawer and you also have the added bonus of
the dedicated app search bar that’s accessible via the keyboard or voice, as
well as the scrubber bar.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 14

As always, you can drag app icons from the app drawer to the home screen, but
when dragging apps, you’ll now see the option to uninstall them at the top of
the screen, alongside App Info or the Remove options. System apps are excluded,
but it’s a much more convenient way to uninstall apps.

The best thing is that these changes are part of the Google search app, so an
update to that will deliver these features to all older Androids as well. The
update adds the new search bar, voice interface, search bar and alphabet
scrubber in the app drawer, and vertical app drawer orientation, as well as the
uninstall shortcut.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 16

Notifications and Quick Settings

As with Lollipop, Marshmallow has a two-part notifications/Quick Settings area.
A single swipe down from the top of the home screen will pull down the
notifications shade, where your expandable notifications live. A second swipe
down on this screen reveals the Quick Settings panel. A two-finger swipe down
from the home screen will take you straight there.

The notifications area displays app notifications, which can be expanded or
tapped to launch the full app. This area also shows persistent system
notifications, such as when a Bluetooth device is connected or other system
features are enabled. The ‘dismiss all’ button now faces the other direction
compared to Lollipop, but it does the same thing.

The Quick Settings area displays your screen brightness slider as well as
toggles for Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, mobile data and so on. As with Lollipop, these
features can either be toggled on or off with a tap, or accessed further through
a Quick Settings mini-menu or the relevant area of the full settings menu.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 5

At the top of both the notifications shade and the Quick Settings area is a kind

of status bar area. In the notifications shade you’ll see the time and date,
various status bar icons and the icon for switching users. Oddly, tapping this
in the notification shade simply opens up the Quick Settings area where it must
be tapped again to change users or enter Guest Mode.

In the Quick Settings area, this area expands a little further, displaying
battery percentage, carrier information and a shortcut to the settings menu.
Long pressing the settings cog icon will give you access to the System UI Tuner.

 

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 6

Sistem performans optimizasyonu

Once enabled, System UI Tuner will appear in the settings menu at the very
bottom. It provides a few simple UI tweaks, including adding a battery
percentage indicator to your battery icon, a customizable Quick Settings area,
where toggles can be rearranged or removed and new ones added, and a menu for
deciding which icons are displayed in your status bar. You’ll never have to
suffer a cluttered status bar with NFC, Bluetooth and Alarm icons again.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 11

Gizli oyun M

Animations and transitions make up an even larger part of Marshmallow than they
did in Lollipop. Transitions between apps, pages and settings are quite often
accompanied by animations, as is toggling features on and off within the various
settings and menus. It’s relatively minor stuff but it all adds to the polished
feeling of Marshmallow.

As always, there is a hidden Easter Egg in Marshmallow and it can be seen as a
kind of metaphor for Marshmallow as a whole. In Android Lollipop the Easter Egg
was a Flappy Bird clone. Just as Marshmallow looks an awful lot like Lollipop on
the surface with lots of refinements and improvements underneath, the Flappy
Bird Easter Egg returns, but with a bit of a makeover. It’s accessed by
repeatedly tapping Android version in the About phone section of the settings.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 20

Daha yeni 200 aşkın
emoji Eklendi

The update to Android 6.0.1 brought with it 200 new emoji. These are default
Android emoji and should be compatible with any keyboard. A lot of the emoji
that were added have been in use on iOS and Windows 10 for some time, but others
are new.

The list of new emoji includes the fabled unicorn, the tasty taco and the hungry
squirrel.


Dark theme and rotation support

For unknown reasons, both the system-wide dark theme and support for a rotating
home screen were removed from the final version of Marshmallow, despite
appearing in versions of the developer preview. We may yet see these make a
return in future updates to Marshmallow – they are frequently-requested
features, after all – but for now they are not a part of the Android 6.0
release.

Some eager code-sifters have uncovered evidence of a dark mode in the source
code for Android Marshmallow, indicating that Google may still have plans to
include it in a future version. The source code mentions Night Mode, which, as
you may remember, sounds a lot like the automatic theme changing capabilities
(based on the time of day) we saw in the Android M preview builds.

AndroidPIT Android M preview 2 rotated home screen

Android Marshmallow Google integration


Google Now on Tap

Google Now on Tap is perhaps the biggest deal of all in Android Marshmallow.
Google Now changed the game back in KitKat by offering time and
context-sensitive notifications, information and reminders. Google Now on Tap
basically shortcuts the need to search for additional contextual information and
delivers it at any turn. Long-pressing the home button now activates Google Now
on Tap, replacing the old gesture for Google Now from any screen.

When summoned, Now on Tap reads the content of any screen on your phone, whether
it is in a Google or third-party app, and delivers information that might be
relevant to keywords on-screen. This could be Google Search results about
people, places or things mentioned in an article you’re reading or app
suggestions that are relevant to what Now on Tap has picked up (Maps, Yelp or
UrbanSpoon for a restaurant named in a text message, for example).

 

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 46

I’m still coming to terms with Now on Tap’s range, usefulness and significance,
but I can tell you now: this is going to seriously change the way you use your
phone. Now on Tap is a huge time-saver because it saves you the effort of having
to Google someone’s name, launch a different app or cross-check information.

It’s basically everything we always wanted Google Search to be: instant, useful
and effortless. It isn’t perfect, and you’ll still get results you’re not after
from time to time, but it’s a really great start.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 15


Voice API and Assist API

Marshmallow also introduces a new Voice API to Android. As mentioned earlier,
voice search and voice commands are central to Marshmallow – even more so than
they have been in previous iterations of Google’s operating system – thanks to
the new Voice Interaction API.

This allows third-party apps to access Google’s voice command functionality in
ways they couldn’t previously. Before, you could tell Google to open other apps,
but other apps couldn’t talk back. Now they can. At least, the can in theory.
The feature isn’t exactly working yet, but it has been successfully demoed by
Google using TuneIn Radio.

 

AndroidPIT ok google app launch

Meanwhile, Google voice search is everywhere throughout Marshmallow and is
always listening (if you want it to). Fortunately, Marshmallow’s focus on giving
users more control, so you can also substitute Google for another third party
voice assistant if you so wish. This option comes courtesy of the Assist API,
available to anyone who wants to compile a voice assistant to make use of it.


Google settings app

As mentioned above, Google settings are now a dedicated part of the settings
menu. Here is where you’ll find privacy information, account preferences and
more for your Google accounts. It’s also where you can manage your OK, Google
hotword detection and ‘always listening’ mode. But there’s another new feature
here, called Set up nearby device.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 28

Set up nearby device is basically a settings menu version of Tap & Go that
doesn’t rely on NFC. Tap & Go handily loads your Google account, apps list and
settings to a new device via Wi-Fi and Bluetooth, meaning if you’re trying to
set up an Android TV, for example, you can simply do it through this setting on
your phone.


Android Pay

With the delivery of the fingerprint API and two new Nexus devices equipped with
fingerprint scanners, Android Pay has arrived. Android Pay is one of a number of
touchless payment systems including Apple Pay and Samsung Pay. Naturally,
Android Pay will become the default solution on devices without a manufacturer
solution like Samsung’s.

Android Pay is simple to set up but it requires an NFC-equipped terminal at
participating retailers as well as an NFC-equipped smartphone. Samsung Pay has
an advantage here because it also works on the existing magnetic strip readers
already in stores. It’s still early days for Android Pay but you can expect to
see a lot more of it in the years to come.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 31

Android Marshmallow performance

Doze is, after Google Now on Tap, perhaps the biggest thing in Marshmallow. Doze
is an intelligent battery management feature that recognizes when your device is
not is use, like when it has been lying on a bedside table for a while, and
enters hibernation.

It’s more complicated than that, of course, but the battery savings are
phenomenal. Where other devices lose an average of 15-25 percent of battery life
overnight, Marshmallow can take that down to 3-5 percent, taking your standby
time to nearly two weeks in the process.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 33

Furthermore, manufacturers won’t be able to mess with Doze mode. This doesn’t
mean that manufactures can’t still apply their own battery saver modes to their
skins of stock Android, but device standby will only be handled by an unmodified
Doze.


App standby

App standby is the app equivalent of Doze, like a stock Android version of
Greenify. App standby identifies apps that haven’t been used in a while and puts
them into a deep sleep, which is basically the same thing as disabling them in
the settings.

This means they can’t use system resources, run background processes or sync and
access the network, so an instant messenger you rarely use might end up on
standby and stop receiving notifications, for example. If you don’t want this,
Google has created a whitelist, with which you can prevent apps from being put
on standby.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 32


Type-C and reverse charging

Marshmallow also supports the new standard, USB Type-C. Type-C cables are
reversible – so you won’t have to worry about fumbling around with your charging
cable in the dark – and they also support faster data transfer and charging
speeds.

Not many devices have USB Type-C ports yet, and not all are shipping with true
Type-C cables and adapters (many are simply reconfigured USB 2.0 cables). But
Marshmallow is future-proofing itself by including Type-C support and the new
USB Power Delivery specification, meaning Marshmallow devices will also be able
to reverse-charge other devices.

nexus 5x nexus 6p usb type c charging


microSD support – Adaptable Storage Devices

The battle to accept microSD cards has been one of the most interesting in
Android history. Expandable storage used to be a mainstay of Android devices,
but then Google decided it was bad for security and removed support for it in
Android KitKat. Developers fought back and partial support was added in
Lollipop.

With the arrival of Marshmallow we’re finally looking at full-fledged support
for microSD expansion in Android devices. Under Marshmallow, microSD cards can
be formatted to a specific device – meaning they will be unusable elsewhere –
and treated as another part of internal storage by the Android system.

Darth Vader micro SD ANDROIDPIT

While this means you won’t be able to simply pull your microSD card out and pop
it in another phone, it does mean you have system-level support for external
storage. In Android Marshmallow, apps and the data they use can now be
seamlessly stored on an external microSD card without having to be explicitly
put there by the user.

We’ve saw the first evidence of Marshmallow’s Adaptable Storage Devices feature
on the Marshmallow
soak test for the Moto G (2014)
. One of our Brazilian readers in the
Motorola update program alerted us to the update and shared some screenshots
outlining new features, including ASD (because the Moto G (2014) has a microSD
card slot).

moto g 2014 marshmallow cm13 beta


Internal storage and file manager

Marshmallow has also overhauled the Storage area of settings. Storage and USB
now provides at-a-glance information on internal and external storage and adds a
convenient stock file manager at the bottom of the list, called Explore.


RAM manager

RAM usage has typically been the reserve of Android geeks rather than regular
users. Marshmallow aims to put RAM management a little more in the foreground by
giving it its own dedicated settings menu area called Memory. In this section
you can view memory use by the system and individual apps over different time
frames, which should hopefully make more people familiar with what is normal
behavior for their device.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 35

Android Marshmallow security


App permissions

This is one of the unsexy but incredibly important parts of Android Marshmallow.
The Android system now offers user-facing controls over some, but not all, app
permissions. While iOS has had this feature for years, Android is only now
catching up.

Some basic permissions – internet access, for example – are still granted by
default, but generally speaking you will be asked to grant individual app
permissions the first time an app attempts to access them.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 21

This means you are in control of whether or not an app has access to something
as critical as your microphone or camera. Some apps might not work properly with
certain permissions disabled, but the onus is on the app developers to stabilize
their apps without all permissions granted, not on you to accept what you might
feel are unnecessary permissions.

Permissions for a particular app can be viewed within the settings menu (which
permissions an app does or doesn’t have) or by permission type (so you can see
how many apps have access to your contacts, for example). Viewing by permission
type is slightly hard to get to, but at least that will stop accidental changes
from being made.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 22


Fingerprint API

Android Marshmallow introduces system-level fingerprint support via the new
fingerprint API. Both new Nexus devices have a fingerprint scanner. The rollout
of Android Pay and other touchless payment systems that rely on fingerprint
scanners for authentication can now be handled by Android itself rather than a
manufacturer add-on. Fortunately, Google has set minimum standards for scanner
accuracy in order to pass its device certification.

We’ve been very impressed with Nexus Imprint on the Nexus 5X and Nexus 6P,
partially for the excellent Huawei hardware but also for Google’s implementation
of the software. Registering a fingerprint is faster than on any other device
and the accuracy and speed of the scanner is second to none. All you need to do
to set up fingerprint authentication in the Play Store for purchases is check a
box in the settings.

AndroidPIT Android Marshmallow fingerprint authentication


Automatic app backup

Historically, Android has offered a pretty weak app backup solution. The Backup
and reset
 section in Lollipop
was opt-in, vague and incomplete. Marshmallow can now automatically back up both
your apps and data, so any apps restored from a backup will be the same as they
were before – you’ll be signed in and right where you left off.

The explanations are much clearer in Marshmallow too and you can choose to opt
out if you like (not everyone will be a fan of having their app data stored in
the cloud, despite its convenience). The best part is that device and app data
can be saved, so your passwords, settings and progress can all be restored with
much less effort.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 24


Network security reset

Network security reset is a nice little feature in the Backup
and reset
 settings which allows
you to quickly and easily remove all passwords, settings and connections
associated with Bluetooth, cellular data and Wi-Fi. It’s a simple addition that
demonstrates how much attention to enhanced security and user-facing controls in
Marshmallow.


Monthly security patches

Following the Stagefright scare, Google and a number of manufacturers pledged to
provide monthly security updates to keep on top of any security weaknesses in
Android. With this in mind, Marshmallow now displays your device’s Android
security patch level section in the About phone section.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 26


Encryption

Encryption is back in Android Marshmallow with a vengeance. Encryption was a big
deal in Android Lollipop too – and came as default on the Nexus 6 and Nexus 9 –
not as many Android devices as Google would have liked had disk encryption
forced on them, because of performance issues (encryption slows system
performance down unless a hardware accelerator is used).

Marshmallow heralds the dawn of the new age of Android encryption, although only
on new devices. New Android devices running Marshmallow are required to use
full-disk encryption by default, but devices updated from a previous version of
Android do not.

Devices with minimal processing power are also exempt, as are devices without a
lock screen, such as Android Wear watches. Encrypted devices will also be
subject to Marshmallow’s verified boot process to ensure the trustworthiness of
their software during each boot sequence. If Android suspects changes have been
made, the user will be alerted to potential software corruption.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 27


Android for Work

Android Marshmallow is also pushing the enterprise angle with sandboxing for
Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) environments. Through better handling of security,
notifications, VPNs, access and storage, the same device can be used both for
work and at home. It’s not a very sexy addition, but it means fewer people will
be required to carry a personal and a work phone in future.


Smart Lock

Smart Lock has been around since Lollipop, but it bears repeating now that
smartwatches are more prevalent. Smart Lock on Marshmallow provides options for
unlocking your device or keeping your device unlocked depending on various
intuitive scenarios. Smart Lock is found in the security settings and requires
the use of some form of lock screen security.

Smart Lock includes options for trusted devices (for example, paired
smartwatches or Bluetooth speakers), trusted places (home or office, via GPS and
Wi-Fi data), trusted faces and on-body detection. The last of these won’t lock
your phone again until you put it down. Each Smart Lock feature is opt-in and
reversible.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 29


Smart Lock for Passwords

Google’s old Google Settings app is no more, having graduated to its very own
section in the Settings menu, where it belongs. This area contains all your
Google settings and preferences. Everything from Voice, Google Fit, Now and
location access is contained here, so it’s worth getting to know this area.

One new addition is called Smart Lock for Passwords and it is basically a Google
password manager. Enabling the feature allows your website and app passwords to
be saved to your Google account (which is why it lives in the Google section and
not the Security section of Marshmallow). You can also exclude apps or view your
Smart Lock for Passwords content.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 38

Android Marshmallow usability


Text selection

Marshmallow introduces an improved text selection setup. Text selection has
always been clumsy in Android, and it’s not perfect in Marshmallow, but it is
better than it has been before. Instead of getting a temporary edit/share
toolbar when highlighting text, in Marshmallow you’ll get a localized floating
menu that offers three simple options: select all, copy or share.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 39

There’s also an overflow menu that, by default, only includes web search, but,
depending on the apps you have installed, can include custom options (such as
translate, if you have Google Translate installed). It’s also much easier to
select whole words thanks to a ‘chunking’ selection method.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 40


Delete screenshots from notifications shade

In previous versions of Android, when you took a screenshot the only option you
had straight from the notifications preview was to share it. In Marshmallow, you
can now delete it too. This may not seem like a big deal, but if, like me, you
take about a hundred screenshots a day, it’s hugely convenient because you no
longer have to go into your gallery to delete a poorly timed or duplicate
screenshot.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 3


App links

Another long-standing irritation with Android is the way it handles app links.
Previously, you seemed to have to repeated tell the system to always open
certain links with a certain app, only to have to repeat the process again and
again. This seems to have finally been solved with Marshmallow.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 34


Silent mode/priority notifications

Silent mode is back in Android Marshmallow, along with a fairly confusing new
volume setup. When you press the volume button you’ll get a single volume
slider, which can be expanded to reveal ring volume as well as media volume and
alarm volume.

In the quick settings menu, tapping the sound toggle will bring up a mini-menu
for ‘Do not disturb’, where you can turn the feature on and off as well as
select from three modes: total silence, alarms only or priority only. Exceptions
can be added via the sound and notifications menu.

It’s actually more clearly worded than it was in Lollipop but still seems too
complicated for something as simple as volume settings. This is one area you’re
going to want to spend some time getting your head around.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 41


Direct share

I’ve complained before about Android’s
awful multi-tasking abilities
. It works, but it’s clumsy, slow and not very
intuitive. Marshmallow attempts to make things a little more intuitive, but
unfortunately doesn’t quite hit the nail on the head.

Direct Share is a new feature. It doesn’t work everywhere yet, but the idea is
that when you hit the share picker, instead of just seeing a list of apps,
you’ll see some contacts at the top as well. Theoretically you can instantly
share the content with that person rather than head to an app in which you then
need to choose a contact.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 48

The idea is nice but Android is highly unlikely to be able to get both the
contacts you want plus the app you want to use to share the content right. It
feels like putting the message before the medium. So instead of clumsy and slow,
you get predictive and wildly inaccurate.


Chrome custom tabs

Android Marshmallow now provides developers with custom Chrome tabs. This is
basically a Chrome-based in-app mini-browser that developers can use to display
web page content within their app (like an FAQ or Help page), rather than having
a user bounce from their app to a web app and possibly not make it back.

Developers can color and brand the Chrome custom tab to look as much like part
of their app as possible. The popup browser draws over the top of the original
app, and supports basically all the features of the full version of Chrome
itself, but with dedicated tweaks specifically for that app that’s using it,
such as an embedded share button specifically for their app.

AndroidPIT Nexus 6 Android 6 0 Marshmallow review 47


Double tap to launch camera action

With the update to Android 6.0.1 Marshmallow, Nexus 5, 6, 7 and 9 devices
received a feature that the newer Nexus 5X and 6P models already had: the
ability to launch the camera with a double-tap of the Power button. This feature
is somewhat unreliable, and frequently puts the device to sleep instead, but it
may come in handy.

Source – kaynak : ANDROIDPIT

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