Published: Sun, April 15, 2018
Tech | By Dwayne Harmon

IPhone X Style Navigation Gestures may arrive in Android P

IPhone X Style Navigation Gestures may arrive in Android P

Thanks to 9to5Google, the world got to know how the future of Android OS will be. As you can see below, the home button is now shaped like a white pill or bar, indicating you might not have to tap the home button anymore.

The new version of the Android operating system P must acquire a very comfortable new. The testing of the fresh layout for the navigation bar is under the working condition and the new iPhone X is planning to launch this feature now. The recent button was removed, and the back button only appears temporarily - explaining the lopsided look.

The multitasking button can not be spotted in the screenshot and the pill-shaped home button is more of an outline rather than a prominent button that it used to be. There is another unbelievable feature known as the back button auto-hides.

In a statement provided to TechRadar, a Google spokesperson told us that there are cases in which some devices use "an alternate security update instead of the Google suggested security update".

Google has since removed the evidence, cropping the image to only show off the feature it actually meant to show off. There the user found the feature which was related to the fingerprint sensor in the front of the phone. It looks like it will provide an iPhone X like navigation experience to the users. This opportunity should be given to them so that the user doesn't need to frequently change the actions and the reflexive taps.

Given the order of the alphabet, it came a no surprise that the name of the successor to Android Oreo was going start with the letter P. Until now it has simply been referred to as Android P, but now Google may have given away what the full name will be.

Research firm Security Research Labs claims some Android device makers are telling customers the firmware is up to date with the latest security patches, when in fact those patches have been skipped.

"We focused on creating a user-friendly mobile browser based on feedback and new technologies", said Kim Hyo, a Naver official.

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