Android apps that include screen mirroring capabilities are a great addition to the Android platform. Mirroring is a popular feature of many cell phones and handheld computers, and it’s been available on many other platforms for some time, but with Android it’s becoming more common.
Screen mirroring is really quite simple: a mirror appears on the screen of the device being used so that the other person can see what’s on the screen of the phone or tablet being used by the other person. The Android Mirroring API (Application Programming Interface) lets apps display other screen layouts such as the Android virtual keyboard. The apps use the screen layout for input rather than having a separate input system.
It’s easy to implement this type of mirroring with Android: you simply use a standard view to show what the other person sees on the other screen. Since there’s no keyboard, only text, it’s always possible to use standard text views to show messages or web pages that are shared between people. If text is being viewed, the text view appears below the normal content of the screen.
Android-based devices also include a phone dialer. The dialer can use the Android-based virtual keyboard to enter contact information. Handles cabinet The virtual keyboard is easy to use: all it needs is a long list of contact information and a request to display it on the phone’s screen. Incoming calls can be placed using the virtual keyboard.
Voice recognition is another great addition to Android. The system allows for multiple voice entries on one screen. Users can easily take care of incoming calls using voice commands.
It’s also easy to put support for text, call forwarding, and mobile text messaging into an Android app. In fact, text messaging is already supported by Android devices and it’s relatively easy to integrate a text-based messaging program into your app.
With this extensive platform coverage, it’s no wonder that Android is rapidly gaining users. With its ability to allow an unlimited number of users to log in, interact with one another, and share data at the same time, it’s easy to see why so many people use this platform.
With this level of control, the platform offers more than just basic functionality. With the help of various third-party developers, it’s easy to develop features that appeal to certain demographics.
For example, there are websites devoted to teaching Android app developers how to build games with their handsets. One such site, XplayRUN, has a game called EZ Solitaire.
This game is based on the Google Play store, so users will be able to try it out before buying the full version. The keyboard is very basic; users are given just a few choices of tiles that need to be moved through an array of computer generated puzzles.
It’s a great way to learn about screen mirroring, because each time a new puzzle is completed, it’s written directly onto the phone’s screen. You’ll soon get the hang of working with the virtual keyboard to manipulate the virtual tiles on the phone’s screen.
At the end of the day, the best way to get to grips with the Android platform is to start developing for phones and tablets. It’s easy to test your skills on a phone that runs the android emulator and make sure that everything is working before putting money on a device that is made for real use.