The user interface divides the user interface of the dual-wall tablet right in the middle.
Android 12 hasn't been released yet, but for now we need to talk about Android 12.1. The current impression is that Google is working on a pair of Samsung clamshell phones that will ship with smaller Android. It is expected that these cases - perhaps - before the end of the year, development time and chip shortages will be possible.
There's nothing official about the name "Android 12.1", but the pieces of the puzzle are hard to put together here. Every version of Android has an API level for app developers. In contrast to the version number controlled by marketing, the API level is modeled predictably and increases to '1' for each new platform version, regardless of the size of each version. Android 12 is "API level 31", but Android 13 - coming out next year - recently reached 33 API levels in the Android public repository. Google created a gap between Android 12 and 13 for the new version. Everyone unofficially calls this version "Android 12.1", after Google's recent maintenance naming conventions with Android 8.1, which was released in December 2017.
So what is Android 12.1? Michal Rahman, developer of XDA, has base code with tablet details and foldable features. We want to emphasize the "core" part of the "raw code" because everything looks bad, but we're here for the functionality, not the design.Advertising
Like the good (and fast-paced) Android tablet interfaces in the past, Android 12.1 saw Google return to two-page designs for different parts of the operating system's interface. The settings page goes back to the two-page configuration, which has a list of top level settings on the left and each settings page on the left. The notification panel takes a similar approach, with quick settings on the left and a normal list of notifications on the right.
All of these double-walled interfaces use a 50/50 split, which is very different from how Google uses things. Honeycomb has something close to 66/33 for the program layout, usually a narrower navigation panel on the left and larger content on the right. This new design simulates split screen mode for apps, split 50/50. Each screenshot is just two phone faces next to each other.
The XDA image sample uses the Galaxy Fold 3's aspect ratio, which is currently our best guess of what the Pixel fold will look like. The point is, Fuld seems too broad for the plan that's happening here. If Google is using two phone terminal interfaces side by side, surely the correct aspect ratio is twice the width of a regular phone. The Fold 3 is even wider than that, which makes the standard Android issue look ugly on larger devices.
This 50/50 layout takes advantage of content outside the hinge area, which is usually helpful. A ditch or bump in it that could cut your finger. This is a very general way of how to build a device, because the wider it is, the uglier the appearance of Android.Advertisement is Google's official artwork (but removed from AOSP). Recent apps from XDA Developers can now display two rows of thumbnails. XDA Developers
The leaked Google Docking Interface is also listed here. The screenshots have a black bar at the bottom of the screen that combines the new iPad dock interface with the old Honeycomb bar. Of course, eventually everything can change, but for now, they seem to be the bottom icons of your latest plans. It's nice to be able to attach apps to this tape as well. The dock has access to vertical real estate applications, assuming it isn't automatically hidden. Vertical space is now a big problem for foldable apps, especially when you're not together in app mode.
Modern apps also do some work. In addition to the regular thumbnail scroll menu, top row, there is now a mode in which thumbnails can be two rows high and allows you to view more than one app. The image shows a large application and then two rows of smaller applications.
More work is done on app pairs (shortcuts that launch two apps at the same time) and split screen app mode. , which now contains a new splitter. Again, this is very fast and ugly, but it looks like Google wants to copy the curved edges of the screen onto the dock and split screen bar. Like the 50/50 split app, this is a design that might look similar in designing a very specific phone with rounded corners, but for Android, which has to live on a million different devices, it looks oddly restricted.
Again, these are basic things, and we haven't seen Android 12 yet. Google has a few more months to find out everything and nice view.
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