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What Have Smartphones Changed In The Past 10 Years?
Source:Оriginal | Author:Calio Huang of C&T RF Antennas Inc | Publish time: 2019-12-26 | 1577 Views | Share:

For physical buttons, its disappearance has replaced a screen with a larger field of view. Smartphones are still devices built around the screen, and since we can get used to typing with a full-touch keyboard, it doesn't seem particularly difficult to cut off a Home key.

On the contrary, these are the volume key and the lock screen key. It is difficult to see the possibility of being replaced in a short time. Although on many waterfall screens mobile phones such as Vivo NEX3 and Huawei Mate30 Pro, we have already seen the design of replacing the volume keys with touch feedback, which means that there is no technical limit to cut off all mobile phone keys.

But the root of the problem is not the mapping of the representational functions, but how to restore the perceptual feedback completely consistent with the physical keys, or how to simulate "real".

iOS and Android dominate the software industry, they are no longer just phone systems

10 years ago, we not only saw many differences in the form of mobile phones. Even at the system level, users have more than iOS and Android to choose from.

They all have their own strengths. For example, webOS uses a minimalist card-like UI as its core, while BlackBerry's BBOS and Microsoft's Windows Mobile focus on the business crowd, and the fleeting Nokia MeeGo is leading the way in pure gesture-free sliding interaction.

But we haven't seen these alternative systems, even if many touch interactions are not the first of iOS or Android, but with a more mature application store system, they not only control the entire mobile software ecosystem but also reconstruct our use of mobile phones The way.

In the end, with the exception of Apple itself, most manufacturers chose to enter the Android camp. They defeated the old generation of mobile phone brands and continued to compete with their surviving peers.

However, until now, there are probably more similarities between these two systems than there are differences.

Leaving aside the interface design, the system-level functions and interface styles of both are gradually converging, such as dark mode, various frosted glass effects, large white blocks, and rounded cards, and even the logic of gesture interaction is already there. It becomes standard on most smartphones.