Top Android SkinsAndroid Top Skins
The only thing it could help is to improve the equilibrium between two of these telephones when it is getting ready to put a new one into operation. On its Nexus mobile phone, Google has installed what was referred to as "Stock" Android, but with the pixel mobile phone it has added a few additional bell and whistle - basically the latest addition to Android on pixel mobile is the new Stick Android.
It' largely easy and intuitively, with a bottom seeker, a custom tailored top wheather and calendaring widget, plus a quick drag and drop that takes you to all your applications (at least until Android P gets there anyway). It' all very Google-y - you can cross to the right to see a Newsfeed or Google Selected Stories, or you can hit and drag the Home key to open the Google Assistant.
So if you want Google to have the ultimate view of what Android can be, this is the operating system you should rely on. Android is called "the Samsung Experience" by Samsung, and while it was inflated and bulky in its previous Incarnations, it reduced some of the fats and added many useful functions to make it a powerful rival to Android on pixel handsets.
While Google continues to lead the way in ease and overall style, the Samsung Experience offers a host of additional optimizations and customizations for you to try out. For example, you can re-configure the bottom button menu, and there's a built-in themes builder that lets you modify the look of the application with just a few clicks.
Samsung' Android looks great, works quickly and has many choices as you get deep into it. Samsung' own applications for e-mail, web, healthcare and so on can't really rival Google, but it's in a tough second place. The HTC Senses is the name of the HTC trademark for the portable operating system built on Android, and it follows a more minimalistic style than Samsung - there aren't so many changes to the kernel basis that Google makes available to everyone.
As the Samsung Experience, HTC Senses has many customization choices so you can modify the phone's appearance if you don't like the way it came out of the case. BlinkFeed is doing a good job emulating the Google Assistant-based feedback that Google is issuing, and HTC has reduced the number of low-quality applications it is trying to impose on people instead of Google applications.
It' a really sound job, with some additional adjustments (like gesturing ) that Google should lend for its pixel cell phone. The Huawei is the same as Samsung a few years ago when he developed a rather cumbersome way of adapting Android. It' s release of the portable operating system is EMUI (formerly Emotion UI), and it comes with some interesting applications and various optimizations of what you would consider Stick Android.
There are definitely some special features - for example, there is no standard apple tray, and Huawei's style allows for some styling. Conversely, the built-in video port has a variety of manually operated control elements that you won't find in most built-in video applications. Here, too, there are many useful customization possibilities, but Huawei's private label applications - and there are many - can't keep up with Google's.
Like the other vendors we've talked about here, the major difference you'll see in LG's skins - known as LG UX - is the greater number of customization choices you can use to customize the look of the application in relation to Widgets and Backgrounds and so on. LG's added visually pleasing enhancements are relatively pleasing without really enhancing the map-based material design that uses Google's primary Android API.
However, overall you won't see too many discrepancies between this and the Android softwares on pixel handsets. The OxygenOS is the OnePlus edition of Android, and as with the OnePlus handsets themselves, there are some interesting things to think about - such as a Dark Mode topic and some user-defined gesture that you can configure to control your handset.
On the whole, OnePlus makes a slight mark with its customizations, and as far as visualization is concerned, it doesn't differ much from the way Google provides it for its telephones. Combine it with some great themeing functionality - like built-in symbol pack functionality in the Google Player App Store - and this is one of the best Android skins ever.
While we wouldn't say that it outperforms the originals, it's on the verge of doing so, and the optimizations OnePlus has made are well thought out and useful.