There is still plenty of time for Android Q, but the next major Google mobile platform has already become online, leaving mobile users and fans impatient for their arrival.
In addition to the new dark mode that extends across the system, the new screenshot shows that the search giant focused on privacy control in the successor to Android Pie, something that will be welcome at a time when we are discussing so much about what companies are doing with our valuable information.
Separated from the XDA Developers forum, the screenshot features a simple but full-featured interface, including information about permission to use features like microphone, location, camera, and more.
There is another page devoted to additional information that contains various switches – all related to the use of permissions, including graphics and feature presentation via icons.
When you launch an application for the first time, Android Q will ask for the permissions that will be provided to it by placing the control in the user's hand.
This allows tighter control over what you will share or not share with other companies – you can even prevent apps from accessing the clipboard where copied texts are being copied.
A new feature called "Roles" comes as a replacement for the "Standard Applications" options that are available in the system and deliver many more options.
The service can provide certain permissions based on the role assigned to each application so that users do not have to worry about related / inherited permissions.
When installing packages using side load (known and popular APKs) on Android Pie The full screen menu asks us if we want to go on with the installation that loses a lot of space on the screen.
In the new interface, this is replaced by a smaller dialog box. Another remarkable change in the platform is through the dial-up application, which now allows you to block unknown numbers, private numbers, to collect calls and calls from numbers that are not in your contact list.
Mostly, Android Central post videos to some of the new features that can be seen later.
As far as we can see, Android Q will take privacy considerably, but since there is a long way to go before publishing, there may be many changes before the final version of the system arrives.
That is why it is not good to create much expectations, after all, much of what we see may be excluded, postponed for a future version (honestly, hopefully not).