Android Marshmallow isn’t an overhaul of everything you thought you knew about Android. Rather, it’s a refinement and extension of the core features and functionality of Android Lollipop.
Here are the features that take Android Marshmallow a step further :-
The apps menu is different:
One Android Marshmallow change all of you will notice is the way the new apps menu works. It’s totally different to Lollipop and the other previous versions of Android.
This time, instead of a bunch of apps ‘pages’ you flick through horizontally, the apps box is a scroll thumbed through with a smooth vertical movement. It’s a lot more like Windows 10/Windows Phone’s apps menu, or that of the HTC Sense custom Android interface.
Those with big app collections may find it faster. And, as in Android Lollipop, the apps are arranged alphabetically rather than letting you move them about yourself.
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App search bar and Favorites:
In order to help those who think the new apps menu is worse, and there will be some, there are some extra features to the apps area. First, there’s a search bar up at the top.
This is a text bar you just type words into, and Android Marshmallow searches your app collection for any apps with that name. There’s also an option to use the search term to look for other apps in Google Play.
The clock has gone all Stylish:
Lollipop upped Android’s style game, and Marshmallow tries to take that a step further with a redesigned clock. It’s little more than a font shuffle, but does give the new software a bit of a different, sharper visual personality.
Google has added a memory manager:
One of the complaints about Android Lollipop was that its memory-hungry nature introduced all sorts of performance problems in phones without absolutely loads of RAM.
A new feature lets you check out the memory usage of all your installed apps without using a third-party app.
There’s a whole new ‘Memory’ area in the main Settings menu.
You can add a lock screen message:
A tiny little tweak of Android M is that you can now add a little line of text to your lock screen.
Battery optimization now on a by-app basis:
Android only really started to embrace proper a battery-saving mode with Android Lollipop, even though custom skins have had such features for years now. Android Marshmallow adds a whole new battery area called ‘optimization’.
Instant Google Now ‘OK Googling’:
Android 6.0 makes the system’s digital assistant way more useful. Where before it was largely consigned to the Google Now area of the phone, it can be accessed to look up things wherever you are, using something called Now on Tap.
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In a bid to hopefully give your battery life a boost, Android Marshmallow introduces a feature that recognizes when the Android device is in a rested state to help conserve power. Google says it has tested it with a Nexus 9 and claims it can help make battery life last two times longer in standby mode by using fewer background services. If you’re worried about missing out on alarms and incoming instant messages, Doze will still allow those notifications and modes to be activated.
It was officially released on 7th December 2015.
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