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Android Q Beta

Android Q: Everything You Need To Know

Few weeks ago Android Q Beta was released, Android Q is said to be the more secure android version as security is now the prime concern for the Google android.

Along with few privacy features , Android Q adds new capabilities for developers like enhancements for foldables, new APIs for connectivity, new media codecs and camera capabilities,  and more


Multitasking is further improved with the introduction of bubbles, it is somewhat similar like popup messages but it doesn't cover hole screen (if u ever had used whatsapp popup then u'll better get it) 
with the introduction of bobbles you will get important notifications on the current screen so that you can easily communicate.


Android Q is also taking a number of steps to prepare for the future of hardware. You know what that means: foldables! Or, as Google calls them: “innovative new screens.”
The big developments are improvements to onResume and onPause. These will now support “multi-resume” and notify the app when it gains focus. Multi-Resume effectively allows two apps to run simultaneously without pausing (as they currently do). This will likely affect all apps in multi-window mode (not just those on foldable displays), ultimately bringing our phones yet closer to true desktop-like performance. 

Sharing Shortcuts

Android Q has made it easy for the to share their contect with their friends, now you can preview what you are sharing 


  • Background apps will no longer be able to launch activities in the foreground as this can be jarring for users. You’ll instead need to use a high-priority notification with a fullscreen intent for things like incoming calls.
  • Devices will have randomized MAC addresses on different Wi-Fi networks by default (this was optional in Pie).
  • Access to information such as device IMEI and serial number will now be limited.
  • APIs for scanning networks will now require the FINE location permission.
  • Added support for WPA3 and Enhanced Open Wi-Fi standards.
  • It appears that apps will no longer be able to toggle Wi-Fi, instead being forced to rely on the new settings panel.

Game developers should benefit from improved Vulkan support across the board. Google’s stated goal is to ensure that the API is supported on all 64-bit devices running Android Q. The company is also working on a standard and updateable OpenGL driver for devices built on Vulkan. Android Q will also add experimental support for ANGLE – an abstraction layer that should allow games using OpenGL ES to take advantage of Vulkan’s performance and stability. OpenGL ES 2.0 will also be supported in Q, with support for 3.0 coming shortly thereafter.

There will be more changes in the stable Version. Android is improving alot year by year, Stay Tuned for More information on android Q

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