The Best Android P Beta Features We tried at Google IO 2018

The Best Android P Beta Features We tried at Google IO 2018. That wacky new gesture navigation system may be Android P's most attention-grabbing element — for better or maybe for worse — but the latest version of Google's operating system also has its share of small yet significant changes.

And you know what? Those seemingly subtle touches are often the ones that end up bringing the most meaningful improvements to our day-to-day lives.
To wit: The nine new Android P features described below won't all command attention. They won't all appear in ads or atop reviews. Some of them might not even be noticed by average users, at least not in any overt sense.

But all of them have the potential to help you get more done with less effort — and as far as I'm concerned, that counts for a lot
Back in March, Google discharged the primary Android P engineer review, and it was... about as exhausting not surprisingly, offering little to catch the creative energy with. Yet, that is alright. All things considered, the reason for such early forms is to give engineers a chance to test their applications for similarity, not to flaunt new traps and highlights. Yesterday's Android P beta, be that as it may, is a discharge that ought to get your energize o-meter squirming. It incorporates a significant number of the Android P improvements declared by Google amid yesterday's I/O keynote, including the new UI with its motion based route and updated multitasking screen. Care to investigate? At that point go along with us as we give you a see of what's coming to Android not long from now.

In any case, before we start our Android P see, we have to make an imperative disclaimer: you're going to see screen captures of highlights that may change somehow before Android P is discharged in its last frame. There is no certification that a telephone will get all or any of the highlights underneath regardless of whether/after it is refreshed to Android P. For the record, we've been trying the Android P beta on a Google Pixel 2 XL.

 1. Smart Reply everywhere

Google's system for predicting short responses — as seen in Inbox and more recently Gmail — spreads to the operating system level with Android P: In notifications from a variety of messaging-oriented apps, including both Slack and Pulse, Android now provides a set of one-tap response suggestions within the notification of every message that comes in.

2. Keen Text Selection in the Overview interface

Android P's new Overview interface is somewhat of a blended pack, however one interesting component is its recently discovered capacity to give you a chance to choose content from applications without ever really opening them.

You should simply press and hang on a zone of content inside an application's thumbnail, and Android will begin to choose it. You can move the cursor to locate the correct region of content you need — then duplicate it, complete a web look for it, or offer it straightforwardly to another application.

3. Simpler screenshot management

We saw signs of this back in February, and sure enough: Android P brings about a much simpler and more direct system of handling screenshots.

Anytime you capture a screenshot with Android P, the system shows a box at the top of your screen with options to share, edit, or delete the image with a single tap. Selecting "Edit" takes you to a simple but effective editor, with easy-to-use commands for cropping the image, highlighting it, and annotating it — and then saving or sharing your final result.

Quick Settings redesigned again

It's been a while since Google overhauled the Quick Settings tiles, but Android P seems to be on track to introduce a rather major revamp to this essential interface component. The tiles now feature circular teal-colored settings icons. The pending notifications are also now separated from the quick settings by a gap that's several pixels wide. We are still on the fence if we like it or not but we wouldn't want to grow attached to it since it might go the way of the dodo pretty soon. To be honest, these new tiles look a bit ugly, here's to hoping they won't be included in the final build.

Colorful settings menu

The main settings hub has also gone way more colorful than before, sporting vibrant icons instead of uniform monochrome ones. For one, it looks more playful than before but we feel many will miss the older iteration which was much more serious in its overall tone. You can't stop progress though, implying that coloring a couple of icons can be considered as such.

New volume panels

Android P introduces a new side-positioned volume menu that looks sleek and modern, pretty similar to the power menu introduced alongside Oreo. It stands on the right side of your screen and consists of two separate elements: a volume slider one that also allows you to quickly mute all media sounds and also control the volume of any connected device or accessory, and a ring mode window that lets you mute or unmute ringing sounds. Long-press any of these and you will be taken straight to the sounds menu.

And in case you're wondering, yes, it also comes in black when you put on a dark wallpaper. Nifty!

Less irritating screen revolution

We've all been there: You're really busy accomplishing something on your telephone, and all of a sudden the screen turns into scene introduction. You need to do that cumbersome minimal unstable hand move to persuade it that yes, you're holding it upright, and recover the damn thing to move into picture mode. It's sufficient to influence you to need to pummel your telephone on the ground and run.

Android P has an answer: Instead of consequently pivoting your screen at whatever point the gadget supposes you're evolving introductions (or constraining you to kill screen revolution by and large), another pivot fasten appears toward the edge of the route bar whenever your telephone is being turned. It's at that point up to you to tap that catch in the event that you really need the show to turn — yet since the catch is in that spot (and just present when required), it's staggeringly simple to do.

Also, on the off chance that you'd rather stay with the old completely programmed revolution setup rather, obviously, that is as yet an alternative too. Be that as it may, for those of us who esteem our rational soundness, this new way is a great decision.