Android O is going to have unread badges. Having native support for unread count badges was going to be awesome… or so I thought. What Google actually did with unread badges blew me away. (Hint: It’s all about the notifications.)
A little while ago, we posted a review (written by yours truly) of Corvy by Max Patchs here on Android Circle. In that article, I mentioned the other icon pack, Ango, by the same designer. It is, in fact, my number one favorite icon pack of all time. I think it is the best; sorry Zan. Seriously, this pack is unbelievable. Here’s why.
As someone who likes to freshen up his device with new wallpapers, I’ve been ever on the lookout for the perfect wallpaper app. Some apps were hard to use, others had a poor selection, and still others bombarded me with ads. I had resorted to using a more archaic method of changing my wallpaper. I would find wallpapers online, download them, then set them manually. It wasn’t until recently that I heard again about this free app called Backdrops, an app that I had used in ages past, but had found extremely buggy.
Over a year ago, Google announced yet another round of Nexus devices, which launched with the most current version of Android at that time: Marshmallow. Unfortunately, we didn’t know it, but those would be the last of the Nexuses. A year later, Google would unveil two new smartphones with a new brand-name: Pixel.
Hi, My name is Jack, and I’m the newest addition to the team of writers at Android Circle. I’m extremely excited about writing articles here, as well as the future of AC.
Here is my first article, enjoy!
One of the characteristics of Android that sets it apart from other mobile operating systems (*cough* iOS *cough*) is that it is extremely customisable. A big part of that customisability is the ability to change the home screen completely. Not only can one arrange icons of the home screen however they want, but they can even change the look of the icons themselves.