Although it looks like it has been around for many years, so far Samsung's operating systems on the Android system use an interface called Samsung Experience, the successor of Touchwiz. But two years ago the company made a presentation with a presentation of One UI, one of the most flexible and well-designed environments operating in the system in the current environment.
Over time these interactions evolved and were transformed into institutions where they were incorporated. The best example is the Samsung Galaxy S20, a family of high-end terminals to consider even in small details that the One UI uses to its advantage. The company itself produces four examples.
A liquid screen with an input
I well remember for the first time ever using this family model at a media presentation. All the rumors and leaks were focused on the camera of these calls, but what really impressed me was the screen.
Part of the blame lies with 120Hz maximum refresh rate which can be displayed by these mobiles. One UI is designed to erase this feature and provide changes to programs.
Switches on screens
One of the main features of this Samsung collaboration is that it is able to adapt to many different screen icons.
I've been able to test out the Samsung Galaxy S20 and Galaxy S20 Ultra which I can confirm that it is used in a different way even though it looks very similar.
However, something that is appreciated in places like Samsung's own apps or settings, is that the One UI allows the use of one-hand interface locations in other facilities of the same size that may require two hands.
Progress is also apparent in the evolution of the system, or in the movement of its objects, as symbols.
News of the vibration
Other details where a high-end cellphone is distinguished from the other less expensive are vibration system. In the design of the Samsung Galaxy S20 soft answer, the company has decided to use the affected feedback in the most appropriate tasks and actions, such as camera.
When using the same interface to change zoom, or advanced mode parameters such as shutter speed with aperture, the system will improve to give us feedback on the gestures we make.
Another example of how a display uses vibration is when it searches for objects in alphabetical order, such as in contacts. When we jump from one book to another there will be a slight change of vibration that has directed us in our search.
Also keyboard It would be no different, with varying vibrations depending on the type of keys we press. Pressing a letter will not be the same as pressing one of the function keys.
Sounds are designed for relaxation
The last paragraph revealed by Samsung is music. Specifically, the sounds are integrated within a single UI, designed to get our attention without having to push outside.
This strategy is in line with what Google has done in recent years with things like digital well-being, helping us to be more aware of the uses we make with our cell phone.