As of this writing, we have learned a lot about Android 13

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Photo: Sam Rutherford/Gizmodo

techno.rentetan.com – An early leak of Android 13’s features provides us an idea of what’s to come in the future. Android phone owners are getting a taste of what’s to come in Android 13 ‘Tiramisu’ ahead of the release of Android 12L. Based on this early peek, Google’s mobile OS update may include improvements to alerts, energy management, and the way applications handle multiple languages.

According to XDA Developers, who unearthed these improvements, the site has a “very high degree of trust” in screenshots provided by a “source with access to a very early Android 13 version.” Android 13 is slated to be launched publicly in September or October of next year, which implies any of these features might change before then.

Internal codename “Tiramisu” is another something I’d want to touch on. Android used to name its operating system after sweet treats, but that practice ended with Android 10 (perhaps due to the difficulty of pronouncing “Quince Tart”). While the Italian delicacy is mentioned, Android 13 is almost probably the name of the next version.

For new features, one of the most exciting is a new permission for alerts that may be granted at any moment throughout the app’s runtime process. Although this may not seem like a big deal, it signals that pop-up prompts will no longer be given automatically. This is XDA’s best estimate regarding a feature that, while being displayed in the settings, hasn’t been tested. We’re keeping our enthusiasm in check.

For example, Android 13 looks to be making it easier for people to choose languages for individual apps than for the whole operating system as a whole. Those who often travel or speak different languages may find this feature beneficial. For the time being, the function is referred to as “Panlingual” and can be found under the “App Languages” menu option.

It’s great to see Google make an effort to prevent energy-sucking applications from draining your battery life before you get to a plug. The Android Resource Economy” might be included in Android 13 as a way for applications to earn credits depending on a device’s battery state. Trade this “money” for accomplishing specified duties. It’s possible that the more likely a gadget is to fail, the less credits it gets given to the applications.

Lastly, it seems that Google is tinkering with the lockscreen clock so that users may keep it on a single line and prevent it from stretching to two lines when there are no alerts, as it currently does, as it does.

Yet though the OS hasn’t even reached its first developer preview, much alone the first of generally numerous betas, the Android 13 user interface appears just like the present one. According to history, Android 13 will be unveiled early next year before beginning beta testing in the spring and becoming on sale in the autumn.