York Hampshire: Android 5.0 Lollipop—the largest and most ambitious release for Android yet! Android 5.0 provides a faster, smoother and more powerful computing experience. Software upgrades aren’t one of them. With Lollipop, you get all the features, plus a polished design that doesn’t take itself too seriously.
The interface withal appears to have more of Lollipop’s shadows and animations. One astronomically immense thing that is missing, however, is the Lollipop style navigation buttons. It is currently obscure whether or not LG plans to keep their current navigation buttons or if they will make the transition to the controvertibly Play station-like buttons found on stock Android 5.0.
Android 5.0 includes a couple of built-in sandboxes that should avert other users from messing with your setup. The first is an ephemeral guest session that can be launched with just a few taps on the shortcut menu. This session provides an immaculate-slate Android environment that’s planarity compartmentalized. It doesn’t have access to the data, accounts, or applications associated with other profiles.
One of the good things about Lollipop is its virtual keyboard, which does seem to be a lot more intuitive than the last. Lollipop has withal given productivity a little boost (which it does with every upgrade). It has dedicated apps – Docs, Sheets and Slide – for documents, spreadsheets and presentations respectively, which you can even work on offline. The only downside to this was a visible lag while endeavoring to open documents or just even launch the apps sometimes.
Lollipop is limpidly a major upgrade for Android users, and has an astronomically immense part to play in the evolution of Android upgrades, in general. No surprise then that it takes some getting utilized to and has some of the devout Android fans (like us) grumbling about being asked to move out of their comfort zones.