If you were wondering how the on-screen keyboard works in Android 1.5 (aka Cupcake), the good folks over at the Android Developer's Blog have a great write up on soft keyboards and all its glory.
There are multiple ways for developers to implement soft keyboards in their applications: a basic pan and scan method that basically moves the target application around to accommodate for the soft keyboard, a resize method that resizes the application window so that all aspects are visible, and a fullscreen or extract method where the target application is left as is and the keyboard pops up to re-orient it (this is mainly for landscape inputs).
If you're a developer, you can geek out with the details, code, etc over at the Android Developer's Blog. If you're just a regular old Android user, know that with a landscape keyboard, your fat fingers should have no problem typing on a soft keyboard.
We may earn a commission for purchases using our links. Learn more.
The Galaxy S20 will be more expensive than you think
Some new insider information has revealed the expected prices of the Galaxy S20 series, at least in Europe, with the 5G models beginning at approximately EUR 900.
Xbox basically just buried Google Stadia with latest Project xCloud update
Heating up, the streaming wars are. Today, a slew of Project xCloud additions threaten to rip Google Stadia of its, well, reason to exist.
POCO F2 has been confirmed by the company's Twitter account
POCO has confirmed on its Twitter account that the F2 is coming and brace for impact.
These photo printers make it easy to print from your Android phone
Do you want to be able to print photos directly from your Android phone? Well, now it's easier than ever and we have found the best photo printers to choose from in 2019.