Make Android like Iphone

Do Android like an iPhone

Let's make Android look like an iPhone. Bringing an Android mobile to life as quickly as an iPhone. Android was a sluggish and flawed portable operating system in its early years. Some of the most popular phones published every year would see stutter and stutter while doing the easiest things like rolling or opening an app. If your Android flag ship cell actually did some hard work, like trying to play a resource-intensive title, it was chaos.

Android' modern flag ships - and even some Midrange Android cell phone models - are much sleeker than a few years ago. The top flag ships are still power packs, and now the Android system is no longer holding them back. Google's improvements within Android are due in part, but the vendors have also refined their own softwares.

Ultimately, the end results are a much more seamless user experiences, but there is an easier way to make them even quicker. Now, as smoothly as Android flag ship mobile handsets have become in recent years, we still find that Apple's newest iPhones almost always outperform the newest and biggest Android flag ship mobile handsets in the "real-world pace tests" that have become so well-loved.

Indeed, there is only one widespread Android mobile that has ever beat the latest iPhone in one of these performance testing events. What makes the iPhone so damn slick? Qualcomm and Exynos chip sets used in all the popular Android flagship devices never match Apple's A-Series processor family, and that's a great resource for the iPhone's ease of use and performance.

Even though the latest Apple release is quite a mix-up (which is why an Android cell has partially deposed the iPhone in these performance tests), improvements to the iPhone playing an important part in the software's performance are also a big issue. However, there's something else that makes the iPhone appear so quick, and it's much easier than state-of-the-art chips or sophisticated customization.

Temporary motion animation that occurs when opening, closing, and switching applications in iPOS are quicker and more fluid than their colleagues in Android. While it may seem easy to say that transitional animation doesn't have much effect on usability, we ensure you that it does.

Pause for a minute and think about what you are actually doing when you use your mobile telephone. Whenever you do, a transitional motion appears, and the velocity of this motion actually has a big influence on your perceptions of sleekness and velocity. And on Apple machines, these motion sequences are instantaneous and very fluid.

You can say the same about contemporary Android mobile telephones, but it's not quite at the level of Apple animation. Naturally, Android is much more versatile than just using your own OS in many ways, and the possibility to change the performance of these simulations is part of it. Years ago, we first showed our readership how to slightly accelerate their Android transitions animation, and we have repeated the subject several a time since.

It' very easy, but you have to activate the submenu "developer options" on your Android mobile for that. Returning to the old page, you will find a new "Developer Options" drop-down list below that gives you a variety of latent functions and bugging opportunities.

As a beginner, you probably shouldn't make any changes other than those we'll be explaining in a moment. In order to accelerate your transitions, touch Development Option and browse down until you see the following elements (note that you may need to open the enhanced preferences according to which telephone you own):

In order to accelerate your animation, just touch each of these three elements and modify "1x" to ".5x", then leave the section Development options. "This means that an animation takes half - or 5x - as long as it takes for it to be played. That' all you have to do to accelerate the UX on your mobile.

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