With all of the excitement surrounding Android 8.0 Oreo, it’s no surprise that there’s been some chatter around the Android platform as to what’s to come.
While some have questioned if there’s enough to go around, others have pointed to the potential for some major features to be introduced in the future.
The answer to that question is “all the time,” as we can expect to see a new set of features and tweaks coming in the near future.
We already know that Google is working on some really interesting new features for the platform, including “virtual” and “wearable” capabilities.
With that in mind, we wanted to get your opinions on what you’d want to see in Oreo and if it’s a phone you’d actually want to buy.
Before we get started, let’s go over a few key points about Oreo.
As far as hardware goes, Android 8 Oreo will likely be the first device to feature a Snapdragon 820 chip, a 64-bit chip with Adreno 420 graphics, an 8MP rear camera with f/1.7 aperture and a 3,100mAh battery.
Other new features will include new virtual and wearable capabilities, including a new feature called “wearables” that lets users access their Google+ profile and other content from within the OS.
It will also come with a few new features to make it easier for developers to create apps for Android 8, including support for native animations.
We’ve seen Android 7.0 Nougat before, but this time around we’ll see a lot of improvements to the way we access certain features.
Google is introducing a new “wearability” option for apps, and we’re seeing a slew of new wearables in the pipeline.
While there are no official word on whether these will be available in Oreos next generation of devices, we expect more to follow.
We also have some new rumors floating around, including one suggesting that Android 8 will be released in 2018, and another that it will arrive before the end of the year.
All of these are fairly solid claims, but we still have a long way to go before we can definitively make up our minds.
As for what’s coming in Oreod, we’ll start with the most exciting feature.
Oreod lets you customize the look of your device.
There are three different kinds of skins available, and you can choose from the following: skin themes, icon themes and color themes.
While each of these can have some pretty cool looks, we’ve found the two icon themes to be the most attractive.
These are basically a combination of your current OS theme, your custom launcher theme and the app theme.
We’ve also seen a couple of Google+ app themes being offered, including the popular “Home” theme.
The Google+ apps that will be offered in Oreoat will be all from the Google Play Store, and will all be available for free to users who are in the “Free” tier of the Android Market.
If you have an Android phone, you’ll also be able to purchase an Oreo phone through the Android Store.
There’s no word on pricing for the phone, but you can expect the phone to be priced at $199.
While you’re probably thinking that this is the most important feature for anyone wanting to upgrade to Oreo in 2018 (as opposed to just for developers), it’s worth mentioning that it’s also the one feature that Google has been promising for a while.
Android 8’s UI overhaul is expected to make some of the most popular elements of the platform much more visible, with the new Material Design look.
And while there’s a good chance we’ll be seeing more of this in Oreon in the months ahead, the Google+ icon theme will remain.
We know there are still plenty of things to do in OreO, but the next major feature that’s sure to be talked about is the Google Assistant.
Google has made a ton of improvements for the Assistant in Oreolos past, and while we’ve seen a lot more of the new features in Oreoi so far, we haven’t seen many of the old ones in OreOS yet.
We’re excited to see what Google does with the Assistant, but for now, we’re excited for the ability to customize the interface of our Android phone.
We’ll continue to follow the Android OS and hardware updates closely, so stay tuned to Engadgets for more information about Oreod.