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3 months ago

How to send emails with Samsung Email

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samsung galaxy

Send messages faster on the go with Samsung Mail.

Samsung Galaxy phones make it easy to stay in touch with your family, friends, and co-workers while you're on the go. Whether you need to email your boss yesterday's reports on your way into work, or you want to forward silly cat videos to your friends from the bus stop at 4 a.m., you can do it from Samsung Email.

How to compose and send a new email with Samsung Email

You can create and send email messages with just a few taps.

  1. Launch the Email app from your Home screen or the app drawer. It's an envelope with a red "@" over the top of it.
  2. Tap the compose button. It's a picture of a sheet of paper with a pencil on its right side. You'll find it on the lower left hand corner of your screen.
  3. Fill the To field with the recipient's email address. Alternatively, you can tap the contacts button in the top right corner to choose a recipient from your contacts list. It looks like the outline of a person's head and shoulders.
  4. Enter your message in the message field.
  5. Tap the send button. It's in the upper right corner of your screen and looks like an envelope with a small arrow in its lower right corner.

    Launch email app tap compose button tap send button

How to send an attachment with Samsung Email

Helpful for sending annoying memes to your friends, attaching a file to your message is simply a matter of selecting the file you want to send from elsewhere on your device.

  1. Launch the Email app from your Home screen or the app drawer. It's an envelope with a red "@" over the top of it.
  2. Tap the compose button. It's a picture of a sheet of paper with a pencil on its right side. You'll find it on the lower left hand corner of your screen.
  3. Tap on the attach button. It looks like a paperclip and is the first icon in the toolbar at the top of the screen.

    Launch email app tap compose tap attachment

  4. Choose where the file you want to attach is located from the dialog box.
  5. Tap on the file to select it.
  6. Tap done.

    choose file location, select file tap done

  7. Fill in the To field with the email address of the person to whom you want to send the file.
  8. Fill in the Subject line with whatever you want. (Optional)
  9. Tap the send button. It looks like a little envelope with an arrow pointing to the right in the top right-hand corner of your screen.

    how to send a message with an attachment

The attachment appears under the To and Subject fields and marked with the attachment symbol, which is a paperclip. If you decide that you don't want to send an attachment, or you want a different file, simply tap the delete button, which is the red minus sign to the far right of the attached file.

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3 months ago

How to add email accounts to Samsung Email

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samsung galaxy

Have more than one email address? Samsung Email has got you covered.

Samsung Galaxy phones help you keep your home and work life separate with Samsung Email. You can add multiple email accounts and keep track of them with just one app — no more juggling multiple web browsers to stay on top of your emails.

How to add an IMAP account to Samsung Email

Check with your internet service provider for the server's security type and the port number for incoming and outgoing messages. Most providers post this information online.

  1. Launch the Email app from your Home screen or the app drawer. It's an envelope with a red "@" over the top of it.
  2. Tap the menu button. It looks like "☰" in the upper left corner.
  3. Tap on manage accounts.
  4. Tap on the add button. It's a plus sign on the upper right corner of your screen, next to the garbage can.

    launch email app and add account

  5. Enter your email address into the enter sign-in details box.

  6. Enter your password.
  7. Choose IMAP for the server type.

    enter email password and pick IMAP server type

  8. Enter your settings per your internet provider for the incoming server.
    • Your username is usually the same as your email address.
    • The IMAP server usually appears in this format: something.somedomain.com/org/net et al. Get this information from your internet service provider.
    • The security type refers to the type of data encryption your internet service provider uses. Again, your internet service provider has this information.
    • The port is the location where data, email messages in this case, ends up. Ports are denoted as numbers and, again, your internet service provider will tell you which ports to use.
  9. Tap next at the bottom of the incoming settings screen.
  10. Enter the settings per your internet provider for the outgoing server.
    • SMTP stands for simple mail transfer protocol and is the server used for outgoing messages. It usually takes the form of smtp.somedomain.com/net/org et al. Your internet service provider will have this information as well.
    • The security type refers to the type of data encryption your internet service provider uses. Again, your internet service provider has this information.
    • The port number is the location from which messages are transmitted. Your internet service provider can give you this information.
  11. Tap next at the bottom of the outgoing settings screen.
  12. Tap done at the bottom of the screen.

    enter server settings

The final screen has several options that you can edit, which you can do any time by going into manage accounts and selecting your email address.

How to add a POP account to Samsung Email

Check with your internet service provider for the server's security type and the port number for incoming and outgoing messages. Most providers post this information online.

  1. Launch the Email app from your Home screen or the app drawer. It's an envelope with a red "@" over the top of it.
  2. Tap the menu button. It looks like "☰" in the upper left corner.
  3. Tap on manage accounts.
  4. Tap on the add button. It's a plus sign on the upper right corner of your screen, next to the garbage can.

    launch email app and add account

  5. Enter your email address into the enter sign-in details box.

  6. Enter your password.
  7. Choose POP3 for the server type.

    Enter email address password and choose pop server

  8. Enter your settings per your internet provider for the incoming server.
    • Your username is usually the same as your email address.
    • The POP3 server usually appears in this format: something.somedomain.com/org/net et al. Get this information from your internet service provider.
    • The security type refers to the type of data encryption your internet service provider uses. Again, your internet service provider has this information.
    • The port is the location where data, email messages in this case, ends up. Ports are denoted as numbers and, again, your internet service provider will tell you which ports to use.
  9. Tap next at the bottom of the incoming settings screen.
  10. Enter the settings per your internet provider for the outgoing server.
    • SMTP stands for simple mail transfer protocol and is the server used for outgoing messages. It usually takes the form of smtp.somedomain.com/net/org et al. Your internet service provider will have this information as well.
    • The security type refers to the type of data encryption your internet service provider uses. Again, your internet service provider has this information.
    • The port number is the location from which messages are transmitted. Your internet service provider can give you this information.
  11. Tap next at the bottom of the outgoing settings screen.
  12. Tap done at the bottom of the screen.

    enter server settings

The final screen has several options that you can edit, which you can do any time by going into manage accounts and selecting your email address.

How to add a Microsoft Exchange account to Samsung Email

You'll need information from Microsoft about your account settings. If you can't find this information, contact Microsoft or your IT manager (presumably you have one of those if there's an Exchange account in your life).

  1. Launch the Email app from your Home screen or the app drawer. It's an envelope with a red "@" over the top of it.
  2. Tap the menu button. It looks like "☰" in the upper left corner.
  3. Tap on manage accounts.
  4. Tap on the add button. It is a plus sign located in the upper right corner of your screen.

    launch email app and add account

  5. Enter your email address into the enter sign-in details box.
  6. Enter your password in the password field.
  7. Tap next.
  8. Choose Microsoft Exchange for the server type.

    Set up ms exchange account

  9. Read and tap ok to accept the user agreement.
  10. Enter your username and settings. You will likely receive these from your network administrator.
    • Your username is whatever was designated when your Microsoft Exchange account as set up.
    • The server is designated by Microsoft and was assigned when your Exchange service was purchased.
    • The security type refers to the type of data encryption Microsoft uses. If you don't have this information, check online. Microsoft has this information on their Office support website
  11. Tap next at the bottom of the screen.
  12. Tap done at the bottom of the screen.

    agree to terms of service

How to delete an account from Samsung Email

If you delete an email account, all of your messages will be erased as well. There is no way to recover this data, so it's a good idea to backup anything important.

  1. Launch the Email app from your Home screen or the app drawer. It's an envelope with a red "@" over the top of it.
  2. Tap the menu button. It looks like "☰" in the upper left corner.
  3. Tap on manage accounts.
  4. Tap and hold the email account you want to delete.
  5. Tap the delete button. It looks like a garbage can in the upper right corner.

    Delete email account

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3 months ago

How to set up your email in Samsung Mail

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Tired of Gmail? Have a Samsung phone? Try Samsung Email.

You have the latest Samsung Galaxy phone in your hands. Yeah! You're itching to try it out. You swipe your finger across the screen and the shiny new icons sparkle across the screen. What's this, you wonder as you notice the Samsung email app. You launch it, but you stop there because you don't know what to do next. Fear not! Here's how you set it up.

How to set up Samsung Email

You'll need your email address and your email password. You might also need some information from your internet service provider about the type of email account you have (POP3, IMAP, or Microsoft Exchange,) security type, and port number. Most providers have this information online.

  1. Launch the Email app from your Home screen or the app drawer. It's an envelope with a red "@" over the top of it.
  2. Tap the Menu button. It looks like "☰" in the upper left corner.
  3. Tap on manage accounts at the bottom of the screen.

  4. Tap on the add account button. It's a plus sign in the upper right corner beside the garbage can.
  5. Enter your email address into the enter sign-in details box
  6. Enter your password in the password field.

  7. Tap next.
  8. Choose the type of email account. Samsung mail supports POP3, IMAP, or Microsoft Exchange accounts.
  9. Enter your username. This is usually the same as your email address.
  10. Enter your password.

    The next screens ask for information about your email server, such as the security type and port number. Your internet service provider usually posts this information online. Before tapping next on the steps below, make sure that this information is filled in correctly.

  11. Enter your settings per your internet provider for the incoming server.

    • Your username is usually the same as your email address.
    • The IMAP server usually appears in this format: something.somedomain.com/org/net etc.. Get this information from your internet service provider.
    • The security type refers to the type of data encryption your internet service provider uses. Again, your internet service provider has this information.
    • The port is the location where data, email messages in this case, ends up. Ports are denoted as numbers and, again, your internet service provider will tell you which ports to use.
  12. Tap next at the bottom of the screen.
  13. Enter the settings per your internet provider for the outgoing server.
    • SMTP stands for simple mail transfer protocol and is the server used for outgoing messages. It usually takes the form of smtp.somedomain.com/net/org etc.. Your internet service provider will have this information as well.
    • The security type refers to the type of data encryption your internet service provider uses. Again, your internet service provider has this information.
    • The port number is the location from which messages are transmitted. Your internet service provider can give you this information.
  14. Tap next at the bottom of the screen.
  15. Enter a name for your email account. It defaults to your email address.
  16. Enter how your name will be shown on your outgoing messages.
  17. Tap done at the bottom of the screen.

If you skip some options, you can go back and change them any time by going into manage accounts and selecting your email address.

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3 months ago

Galaxy App store settings you need to know

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Important settings in Galaxy Apps, the Samsung app store

Downloading all the apps that'll fit on your phone or tablet is probably the best part of owning a Samsung mobile device. It's great to pump it full of games and other apps that interest you and it's great to keep these apps up-to-date and working at full capacity. Here are some settings that you should take into account when using Galaxy Apps.

Galaxy App store settings you need to know

Accessing the Samsung store's settings is quick and easy. Here's how:

  1. Launch Galaxy Apps from your Home screen or the app drawer. It's a rounded, white square with an upside-down rainbow and the word "Galaxy" on it.
  2. Tap Galaxy Apps on the top left of the screen.
  3. Tap Settings on the list.
  4. Toggle the switch next to each setting to turn them on or off. Green is on; grey is off.

From here you can change all of the settings within Galaxy Apps. Here are a few that should matter to you.

Auto update apps

By turning this setting on, you can have the apps you've downloaded update automatically, which will help keep your apps as up to date and bug-free as possible.

You have the option to have them update over wi-fi only or to update whenever an update is available, which could lead to data charges. There's more to this, so you should check out our guide to downloading and updating apps through Galaxy Apps.

Purchase Protection

When turned on, Purchase Protection will prompt you to enter a password prior to buying paid content.

This can be extremely handy when you have a credit card registered with Galaxy Apps and you also have little kids with itchy trigger fingers using your devices. Keep Purchase Protection turned on and your password a secret and you shouldn't have a problem only making the purchases that you choose to.

App update notifications

If you like keeping track of application updates, this can be managed easily by toggling App update notifications on and off in the settings menu.

If left on, you'll get a push notification every time an app updates. If you're waiting for a text from that special someone, only to rush to your phone to discover that S Health has been updated, you may be a little like a pig that's lost its voice (disgruntled). In that case, save yourself the hassle and just turn them off.

Push Notifications

Push Notifications, when left on, will notify you of promotions and other information from the Samsung app store.

If you've been wanting a paid app for quite some time, but don't want to shell out the full cost, then it may be wise to leave Push Notifications turned on, so that you can keep up to date on sales and that sort of thing. If you really don't care and get phone rage whenever arbitrary notifications pop up, turn them off.

Save recent searches

Turned on by default, this option logs your searches in the Samsung app store so you can come back to them later.

This is a convenient setting for when you've been searching for days for the perfect app, you've finally found it, but it's $1.99, and you haven't yet registered a credit card. By leaving this setting on, you can search for apps, close the Samsung app store, and come right back to where you were at a later time.

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3 months ago

How to download and update apps through Galaxy Apps on your Samsung phone or tablet

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Galaxy Apps — Samsung's app store — makes it easy to find and download apps and games right to your Samsung phone or tablet!

If you want the most out your device, you'll want to download apps that reflect your interests and needs. Perhaps you'd also like the ability to sync certain apps with those already built into your phone or tablet.

How to find apps in Galaxy Apps

Some of you may be seasoned app hunters and just want to know how to get the fun onto your device. If that's you, skip ahead to, "How to download apps from Galaxy Apps."

  1. Launch Galaxy Apps from your Home screen or by tapping Apps on the bottom right of the screen. It's a rounded, white square with an upside-down rainbow and the word "Galaxy" on it.
  2. Find the app you want to download.
    • Tap Category to view apps in groups like "Games," "Social & Communication," and "Photography."
    • Tap Best Picks or swipe left to view Samsung-recommended apps.
    • Tap For Galaxy or swipe left to view apps that are available exclusively to Samsung users.
    • Tap Top or swipe left to view the highest-rated apps in the store. To view paid content, tap Top free to drop down and select Top paid.
    • Tap Search at the top right of the screen to search for apps by name
  3. Tap the app to view app information and reviews.

How to download apps from Galaxy Apps

Some apps will require payment. For instructions on how to set up payment methods, check out How to get started with Galaxy Apps, the Samsung store.

  1. Tap Install if you wish to install the app. Tap the arrow icon next to the app if you want to just download the app and don't need to view its info.
  2. Enter your Samsung account password, if prompted.
  3. Tap Accept and Download, once you've read over the app's terms and conditions.
  4. Tap Open once the app has downloaded.

The app should create its own Home screen shortcut once you open it for the first time. If it does not, you can drag it to the Home screen from the app drawer.

How to delete apps from the Samsung app store

You can delete apps you've downloaded from the Samsung app store the same way you would delete any other app! Here's how: How to delete Galaxy Apps from your Samsung phone

How to update apps in the Samsung app store

Do you like buggy apps? Do you love it when your high score goes out the window when your game crashes? Of course not! Keep your Samsung apps up-to-date! Here's how:

How to manually update apps that you've downloaded from the Samsung store

There are two ways to make sure your apps are up to date. Here's how you manually update apps that you've downloaded from the Samsung app store.

  1. Launch Galaxy Apps from your Home screen or by tapping Apps on the bottom right of the screen. It's a rounded, white square with an upside-down rainbow and the word "Galaxy" on it.
  2. Tap Galaxy Apps on the top left of the screen.

  3. Tap My apps on the list.
  4. Tap Updates to see if there are any apps that require updating.
  5. Tap Update All if there are multiple apps that require updating or tap the app you want to update on its own and tap Update.

How to automatically update apps that you've download from Galaxy Apps

The easiest way to keep your app from the Samsung app store udpated is to simply turn on automatic updates. Here's how to set automatic updates to fit your needs.

  1. Launch Galaxy Apps from your Home screen or by tapping Apps on the bottom right of the screen. It's a rounded, white square with an upside-down rainbow and the word "Galaxy" on it.
  2. Tap Galaxy Apps on the top left of the screen.
  3. Tap Settings on the list.

  4. Tap Auto update apps and select an option.

    • Tap Via Wi-Fi only if you only want apps to update when your device is connected to a wi-fi network.
    • Tap Whenever available if you want apps to update even when connected to your mobile network. Keep in mind that data charges may apply, depending on your plan.

  5. Tap Auto update Samsung Galaxy Apps
  6. Select either Via Wi-Fi only or Whenever available as mentioned above.

Now, apps downloaded via the Samsung app store will update without you having to manually keep track of them every day. Just watch out for pesky data charges, should you choose to update whenever an update is available.

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3 months ago

How to get started with Galaxy Apps, the Samsung store

0

Creating a Samsung account and delving into the world of Samsung exclusives is a great way to get the most out of your Galaxy phone or tablet.

Samsung offers a wide variety of exclusive apps and games that are designed specifically for your Samsung device. Want access to exclusive offers, perks, and customer support? Create a Samsung account. Here's how:

How to create a Samsung account using your Samsung phone or tablet

You can create a Samsung account from scratch, or log in using your existing Google account credentials.

It's likely that you already have a Google account that you may have set up while setting up your Android device: however, it's not necessary. If you don't have one, skip ahead to, "If you don't have a Google account."

How to create a Samsung Account using your Google account, like Gmail

  1. Launch the Settings app from your Home screen or app drawer. It's the silver and blue gear-shaped icon.
  2. Tap User and backup to expand the menu.
  3. Tap Accounts on the left.

  4. Tap Add account at the bottom of the menu.
  5. Tap Samsung account in the list of account types.

  6. Tap Create Account With Google ID.
  7. Enter your information in the fields provided.
  8. Tap Next on the bottom right of the screen.
  9. Tap Agree on the bottom right of the screen.

How to create a Samsung account if you don't have a Google account

  1. Launch the Settings app from your Home screen. It's the silver and blue gear-shaped icon.
  2. Tap User and backup to expand the menu.
  3. Tap Accounts on the left.

  4. Add account at the bottom of the menu.
  5. Tap Samsung account in the list of account types.

  6. Tap Create Account.
  7. Tap Use Your Facebook Info and follow the prompts, if you wish to create your account using information from your Facebook account.
  8. Enter your information in the fields provided.
  9. Tap Next on the bottom right of the screen.
  10. Tap Agree on the bottom right of the screen.

How to create a Samsung account using a web browser

  1. Open Samsung's account page.
  2. Click Sign Up to start the creation process.
  3. Follow the onscreen prompts to create a Samsung account.

You'll now be able to sign in to your Samsung account on any device that should require it and have access to all the Samsung goodies that your device and Samsung have to offer.

How to set up payment in the Samsung app store

  1. Launch the Galaxy Apps app from your Home screen or the app drawer. It's a rounded, white square with an upside-down rainbow and the word "Galaxy" on it.
  2. Tap Galaxy Apps on the top left of the screen to open the menu.
  3. Tap Sign in to your Samsung account if you are not signed in. If you do not have a Samsung account, see the instructions above.
  4. Tap the credit card icon on the upper right of the screen. It'll be right next your e-mail address on the screen.

  5. Tap Register on the bottom right of the pop-up.
  6. Tap Register Credit Card on the next pop-up.
  7. Enter your credit card info in the fields provided.
  8. Tap Register.

Now you'll be able to download any app in the Samsung app store, paid or free. To avoid any unwanted spending, you'll be prompted to enter your password each time you wish to make a purchase.

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3 months ago

How to use custom icon packs in your launcher

44

Every app has an icon, but thanks to icon packs you don't have to stick with the one it came with.

There are plenty of reasons to use a custom icon pack. Maybe you want your icons to match your totally awesome theme. Maybe you want all your icons to look consistent. Maybe you just want the apps on your new phone to look like they did on your old phone. Maybe you want to disguise your apps so your co-workers won't get into anything you don't want them to.

Whatever your needs, there are icon packs out there for you. Here's how to use them.

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3 months ago

The best Android launchers for theming customizations

139

Android is all about choices, and nowhere is this more clear than your home screen. Not only can you choose what you do and do not want on your home screen, but you can choose which launcher app runs that home screen. There's no shortage of launchers trying their hardest to be the one that you call your home... screen. Some are simple inside and out, others offer a myriad of options and customizations. Some are geared towards function rather than form, but the best launchers keep both in mind.

Launchers are important, because each has its own specific quirks, limitations, and methods. Setting a theme in Nova Launcher is different than setting a theme in Buzz Launcher. Folders work differently in Action Launcher 3 than they do in Hola Launcher. So let's run down the options together and find the best launcher and theming options for you!

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4 months ago

Google Drive is an Android themer's best friend

17

The best tool in a themer's app drawer isn't a launcher or a widget. It's the cloud.

When developing a theme, you tend to gather a lot of elements. Wallpapers, widget configurations, sounds, custom icons, launcher layouts… they all add up. You need a place where you can keep things organized and access them across your devices. You need a place to sync up the custom icons from your desktop to the phone you intend to use them on. You need a place to share them when someone asks how you pulled your theme off.

You need Google Drive.

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4 months ago

How to set up a Project Fi data-only SIM with your tablet

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Project Fi on a tablet

Bring the great Project Fi experience to your connected tablet, too.

After several months as a phone-only service, Project Fi recently introduced a new "data-only SIM" option to let you share your existing Fi account and data usage with your LTE-enabled tablet. This is pretty standard stuff if you're comparing to the other big carriers in the U.S., but for Project Fi it's always exciting to get new features.

If you're a Project Fi user (or are about to be one) you'll want to know how this all works — here's how you add a tablet to your account.

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4 months ago

How to get that perfect blurry Christmas light look from your Android camera

35

Have fun with the camera on your phone, especially during the holidays.

We've all seen those incredible photos where the background is a series of soft, blurry lights that come together to form the iconic Christmas tree. The truly great versions of these photos are usually taken with very nice professional cameras, but you can also get this effect with the camera in your Android phone. With all of the great cameras on phones running Android this year, there's more than a couple of you out there looking to take these photos whenever the opportunity arises.

Here's a quick tutorial on capturing these photos with your phone, and the apps that will help make it easy.

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4 months ago

How to personalize your Android phone with themes, launchers, and more!

44

Every Android user has a theme on their phone. They just don't know it yet.

It's true. Even if you don't know what icon packs or launchers are, if your phone has a home screen on it, it's got a theme. Android users don't have to live in their app drawers: they can choose how their phone looks and functions. They can use widgets to interact with apps without opening them. They can use custom icons to theme or obscure the apps on their phone from prying eyes. They can even use gestures and contextual data to help their phone adapt to where they are and what they're doing.

So, what are Android themes and how can you get started with one?

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4 months ago

How to check data usage with Google OnHub

1

Sometimes you need to know how much data you're using on your home network, or how much a single device is using out of the total. With Google's OnHub routers, it's easy.

Like most everything else about the OnHub "ecosystem" (yeah, I'm tired of that word, too) you do this right from the Google On app. So grab your phone, fire up the Google On app and let's see how it's done.

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4 months ago

How to set a Priority Device in Google OnHub

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Most modern routers and other home networking equipment allow you to set a specific connected device to have a higher priority than other devices on the network. This means that bandwidth is reserved for this particular device, and it won't have to wait in line while other requests are being served.

Google's OnHub routers support this, and they call it a Priority Device, and it easy to set one for a specific amount of time.

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4 months ago

Pixel C keyboard shortcuts

6
Pixel C keyboard

Google's Pixel C tablet has a couple really good keyboard options available for it. They're surprisingly spacious for a mobile typing mechanism, and the keys have a pretty good feel to them.

But one way Google got the keyboards to be as good as they are was to do without some of the less common secondary functionality. Some symbols have been moved. And others are missing altogether. And so you'll want to learn some keyboard shortcuts on the Pixel C.

Then there's the matter of navigating Android itself. There's no trackpad on these keyboards, so you'll have to lift your hands from the keys and peck at the screen more than you might like. Or, you can once again use some Pixel C keyboard shortcuts.

Google has a good cheat sheet that's worth taking a look at. But here are the Pixel C keyboard shortcuts we think you need to know above all others:

For navigating Android

  • Home — Search + Enter
  • Back — Search + Backspace
  • Recent apps — Alt + Tab (same as it ever was)

Missing symbols

  • Brackets — Use three dots + o for left bracket [, three dots + p for right bracket ]
  • Back slash — Three dots + equals =
  • Escape — When would you use this? We don't know. But it lives at three dots + 1

Default apps

Android sets defaults for a number of applications types — default browser, email client, messenger, etc. And there are keyboard shortcuts for launching them, which can be handy. Those shortcuts are:

  • Browser — Search + b
  • Search Search + l
  • Contacts — Search + c
  • Email — Search + e
  • Messenger — Search + t
  • Music — Search + p

Pixel C

Google Store

img { width: 100%; } .devicebox ul { display: table; margin: 0 0 10px; width: 100%; } .devicebox ul li { background: #f7f7f7; margin: 2px 0; padding: 4px 15px; } .devicebox ul li:hover { background: #fff; } .devicebox ul li:before { display: none; } .devicebox p ~ p { line-height: 1.25; } .devicebox p:first-of-type + p { padding: 15px; } .devicebox a.buy-link { border-radius: 5px; display: inline-block; font: 14px/31px "Proxima Nova Extrabld",Helvetica,Arial,sans-serif; text-align: center; } .devicebox a.buy-link, .devicebox a.buy-link:link, .devicebox a.buy-link:active, .devicebox a.buy-link:visited { background: #37B5D7; color: #FFF; } .devicebox a.buy-link:hover { background: #2694B2; text-decoration: none; } .devicebox a.buy-link:before { content: "\e61e"; font: 40px/0 "ac_iconset" !important; margin: 0 3px 0 -8px; vertical-align: middle; } /* PORTRAIT */ div *:not(:last-of-type):not(div) + .devicebox, div .netshelter-ad + .devicebox:not(:nth-last-of-type(3)) { float: right; margin: 0 0 20px 20px; max-width: 350px; width: 50%; } div *:not(:last-of-type):not(div) + .devicebox h3, div .netshelter-ad + .devicebox:not(:nth-last-of-type(3)) h3 { text-align: center; } div *:not(:last-of-type):not(div) + .devicebox a.buy-link, div .netshelter-ad + .devicebox:not(:nth-last-of-type(3)) a.buy-link { margin: 0 5px 8px 0; width: calc(50% - 5px); } div *:not(:last-of-type):not(div) + .devicebox a.buy-link:nth-child(even), div .netshelter-ad + .devicebox:not(:nth-last-of-type(3)) .devicebox a.buy-link:last-child, div *:not(:last-of-type):not(div) + .devicebox a.buy-link:nth-child(even), div .netshelter-ad + .devicebox:not(:nth-last-of-type(3)) .devicebox a.buy-link:last-child { margin-right: 0; } div *:not(:last-of-type):not(div) + .devicebox a.buy-link:nth-child(odd):last-child, div .netshelter-ad + .devicebox:not(:nth-last-of-type(3)) a.buy-link:nth-child(odd):last-child { display: block; margin-right: 0; width: auto; } /* LANDSCAPE */ @media all and (min-width: 1025px) { .article-body-wrap > div:not(.columns-3) > *:first-child:not(.sticky-wrapper) div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox { padding: 20px 0 25px; } .article-body-wrap > div:not(.columns-3) > *:first-child:not(.sticky-wrapper) div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox .video, .article-body-wrap > div:not(.columns-3) > *:first-child:not(.sticky-wrapper) div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox h3 + p { float: left; margin: 0 30px 0 0; width: calc(100% - 375px); } .article-body-wrap > div:not(.columns-3) > *:first-child:not(.sticky-wrapper) div :last-of-type ~ .devicebox h3 + p { bottom: 20px; display: block; overflow: hidden; position: absolute; top: 59px; } .article-body-wrap > div:not(.columns-3) > *:first-child:not(.sticky-wrapper) div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox p img, .article-body-wrap > div:not(.columns-3) > *:first-child:not(.sticky-wrapper) div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox p > img { position: absolute; top: 50%; transform: translateY(-50%); } .article-body-wrap > div:not(.columns-3) > *:first-child:not(.sticky-wrapper) div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox p, .article-body-wrap > div:not(.columns-3) > *:first-child:not(.sticky-wrapper) div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox ul { box-sizing: border-box; margin-left: calc(100% - 345px); width: 340px; } .article-body-wrap > div:not(.columns-3) > *:first-child:not(.sticky-wrapper) div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox p.list-head { margin-top: -5px; } } @media all and (min-width: 1025px), all and (max-width: 800px) and (min-width: 660px), all and (max-width: 500px) { div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox a.buy-link { margin: 0 5px 8px 0; width: calc(50% - 5px); } div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox a.buy-link:nth-child(even), div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox a.buy-link:last-child { margin-right: 0; } div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox a.buy-link:nth-child(odd):last-child { display: block; width: auto; } } @media all and (max-width: 800px) and (min-width: 660px) { div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox { padding: 20px 0 25px; } div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox .video, div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox h3 + p { float: left; margin: 0 30px 0 0; width: calc(100% - 375px); } div :last-of-type ~ .devicebox h3 + p { bottom: 20px; display: block; overflow: hidden; position: absolute; top: 59px; } div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox p img, div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox p > img { position: absolute; top: 50%; transform: translateY(-50%); } div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox p, div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox ul { box-sizing: border-box; margin-left: calc(100% - 345px); width: 340px; } div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox p.list-head { margin-top: -5px; } } @media all and (max-width: 1024px) and (min-width: 801px), all and (max-width: 660px) and (min-width: 501px) { div *:not(:last-of-type):not(div) + .devicebox a.buy-link:before, div .netshelter-ad + .devicebox:not(:nth-last-of-type(3)) a.buy-link:before { display: none; } } @media all and (max-width: 660px), all and (max-width: 1024px) and (min-width: 801px) { div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox h3 { text-align: center; } div :last-of-type ~ .devicebox ul, div :last-of-type ~ .devicebox p { display: block; } } @media all and (max-width: 660px) and (min-width: 501px), all and (max-width: 1024px) and (min-width: 801px) { div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox a.buy-link { margin: 0 5px 8px 0; width: calc((100% / 3) - 7px); } div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox a.buy-link:nth-of-type(3n):nth-last-child(odd), div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox a.buy-link:nth-of-type(3n):nth-last-child(n+3) { margin-right: 0; } div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox a.buy-link:nth-of-type(3n+1):nth-last-of-type(2), div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox a.buy-link:nth-of-type(3n+1):nth-last-of-type(2) ~ a, div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox a.buy-link:nth-of-type(3n+1):nth-last-of-type(4), div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox a.buy-link:nth-of-type(3n+1):nth-last-of-type(4) ~ a { width: calc(50% - 5px); } div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox a.buy-link:nth-of-type(3n+1):nth-last-of-type(2) ~ a:nth-last-of-type(odd), div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox a.buy-link:nth-of-type(3n+1):nth-last-of-type(4) ~ a:nth-last-of-type(odd) { margin-right: 0; } div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox a.buy-link:nth-child(odd):last-child { display: inline-block; } } @media all and (max-width: 800px) { div *:last-of-type ~ .devicebox { margin: 0 0 30px; max-width: none; width: auto; } } @media all and (max-width: 500px) { .devicebox, div *:not(:last-of-type):not(div) + .devicebox, div .netshelter-ad + .devicebox:not(:nth-last-of-type(3)) { float: none; margin: 0 0 30px; max-width: none; width: auto; } .devicebox a.buy-link:before { display: none; } } .page-admin .devicebox {max-width: 350px;} .page-admin .devicebox .video_iframe {position: relative; height: 0; padding-bottom: 56.9%;} .page-admin .devicebox .video_iframe iframe {width: 100%; height: 100%; position: absolute;} /*-->*/ /*-->*/ /*-->*/

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