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  1. One UI 3.1 rolls out for the Samsung Galaxy Fold, Galaxy S10, and Galaxy Note 10 Update 1 (02/25/2021 @ 02:59 PM ET) : Samsung is also rolling out One UI 3.1 to the Galaxy S10 series on top of the Galaxy Fold and Galaxy Note 10. Click here for more information. The article, as published earlier today on February 25, 2021, is preserved below. One UI lovers, rejoice! Samsung has begun rolling out new updates for the Galaxy Fold and the Galaxy Note 10/Note 10+. The three are the latest additions to the steadily growing list of devices from the Korean OEM that have received One UI 3.1. For reference, the Galaxy Note 10 series picked up its Android 11 update in the form of One UI 3.0 back in December last year, while the Galaxy Fold got the same treatment a few weeks later. About a week ago, Samsung promised it would kick off the stable One UI 3.1 rollout for these devices very soon. Making good on its promise, the company has now begun rolling out the much-awaited update in select regions. As reported by SamMobile, the global 4G version of the Galaxy Note 10 (model number SM-N970F) and its “Plus” variant (model number SM-N975F) are receiving the new update in Germany in the form of software version N97xFXXU6FUBD. Apart from bringing in all the One UI 3.1-specific changes, the new build also bumps the Android security patch level (SPL) to March 2021. Samsung Galaxy Note 10 Forums ||| Samsung Galaxy Note 10+ Forums In a similar manner, the One UI 3.1 update is rolling out for the global Galaxy Fold variant, the SM-F900F model to be precise, via software version F900FXXU4EUBF. The update is currently available in France, although the delivery process is expected to be scaled up in the coming weeks. Samsung Galaxy Fold Forums We should see One UI 3.1 roll out in more countries over the coming days and weeks. While you may try to fiddle with the software update section of your phone to skip the waiting queue and grab the update right now, using XDA’s in-house tools like Samloader or Frija makes it a lot easier to download the new build directly from Samsung’s update server. Update 1: Samsung Galaxy S10 Series also gets One UI 3.1 Users on our forums are reporting that the One UI 3.1 update is also out for the Samsung Galaxy S10 series in Europe. Like the update for the Galaxy Fold and Galaxy Note 10, this update brings the March 2021 Security Patch Level. One user has received the update on their Exynos Galaxy S10 (SM-G973F), while another user has received the update on their Exynos Galaxy S10+ (SM-G975F). The update has apparently started to roll out in Switzerland (AUT region) but will likely expand to other European markets soon as well as to the Galaxy S10e. Galaxy S10 Forums ||| Galaxy S10+ Forums ||| Galaxy S10e Forums Source: One UI 3.1 rolls out for the Samsung Galaxy Fold, Galaxy S10, and Galaxy Note 10
  2. One UI 3.1: All the new features and changes The launch of the Galaxy S21 series also marked the release of One UI 3.1 from Samsung. The latest version of the company's skin comes pre-installed on its flagship devices and has also been made available as a software update for the Galaxy Tab S7 series. Samsung will eventually bring One UI 3.1 to more of its devices as well. So what exactly are the changes that One UI 3.1 brings to the table? While minor, they do help improve the usability of the skin further. Find out everything that's new in One UI 3.1 below. Google Discover Feed Home Page One UI 3.1 finally allows you to add the Google Discover feed as the left-most home screen page on the stock Samsung launcher. Another option is to set Samsung Free on the minus-one screen. Previous versions of One UI only allowed users to set Flipboard as the leftmost home screen page or just disable it altogether. Google Duo Auto-framing Google Duo on the Galaxy S21 series and One UI 3.1 offers an auto-framing feature that will automatically keep you centered while on a video call. This feature will likely only make its way to previous flagship Galaxy devices whenever Samsung rolls out One UI 3.1 update for them since it is pretty hardware intensive. Take your video chats up a notch with Auto-framing on Google Duo, so you can look your best when catching up with the people that matter most. Available on the new #GalaxyS21. pic.twitter.com/uGJK9rqCyv — Android (@Android) January 19, 2021 Eye Comfort Shield Eye Comfort Shield is another take from Samsung on the blue light filter feature. Tucked under Display, Eye Comfort Shield limits the blue light exposure by changing the display colors to a warmer tone. This will help with your sleep and reduce the strain on your eyes. On the Galaxy S21, Samsung is offering two options for Eye Comfort Shield: Adaptive and Custom. The former will automatically adjust the display colors depending on the time of the day to reduce eye strain. As for custom, it will let you set the time, color temperature of the display, and more as per your liking. Object Eraser The Gallery app gains a new Object Eraser function in One UI 3.1. As the name indicates, the feature will let you remove unwanted objects from your photos. The feature is still in beta which is why Samsung has tucked it under labs and disabled it by default. To enable the Object Eraser feature, open a photo in the Gallery app and proceed to edit it. Then tap the three-dot menu button on the top-right corner followed by Labs and enable the Object Eraser option. Continue Apps on Other Devices Taking a cue out of Apple's book, Samsung has added a 'Continuity' feature in One UI 3.1. With the Continue apps on other devices feature, you will be able to pause whatever you are doing on one device, pick another compatible Samsung device, and resume working on it. Apart from this, users will also be able to copy and paste text, images, and files between devices. For now, this feature only works between the Galaxy S21 and the Galaxy Tab S7 series since they are running One UI 3.1. Additionally, the feature only works with a limited set of apps which is currently limited to Samsung Internet and Samsung Notes. The feature requires one to sign into the same Samsung account on both devices, with Wi-Fi and Bluetooth being enabled on both. Both devices should also be on the same Wi-Fi network. Blur Background Calls One UI 3.1 includes some really handy video call effects as well. You can blur the background, use a custom image, or just a solid color as your background while on a video call. The feature works with most of the popular video calling apps like Duo, Zoom, and WhatsApp. Director's View The Camera app in One UI 3.1 has also learned a few new tricks. There's Director's View which provides a live feed from all four cameras -- three at the back and the selfie camera. You can record videos from two cameras at once, with one being the front camera, though even during recording you'll get a live preview from the other remaining cameras as well. You can also switch between the cameras while recording the video. Samsung has also improved the Single Take mode and now allows users to decide on what kind of videos and photos they'd like the mode to shoot. There are plenty of other minor improvements in One UI 3.1 including faster app launch times, improved RAM management, minor UI enhancements, and more. Almost all of these features should be making their way to Samsung's mid-range and former flagship devices when they get the One UI 3.1 update down the line. Source: One UI 3.1: All the new features and changes
  3. Samsung details One UI 3 improvements for Galaxy Tab S7 and S7+ Samsung began rolling out the One UI 3.1 update to Galaxy Tab S7 users in South Korea last week, and today, the company has shared some of the improvements the update brings to its flagship tablets. The updates are focused on improvements to enable more seamless transitions from one device to the other to help with productivity. First, there's the ability to continue apps on other devices, which is to say certain content is shared between Galaxy devices with the update. For instance, if you open a webpage on your phone using Samsung's internet browser, you can then find the browser in your recent apps screen on the Galaxy Tab S7, and opening will load the same page on the tablet. Clipboard content also flows between devices, so you can copy text or an image on the phone and paste it on the tablet. The streamlining if the Galaxy ecosystem continues with support for sharing certain accessories more easily. If you have a Book Cover Keyboard for the Galaxy Tab S7 family, you can share it with a Galaxy phone and type on both devices without much hassle. Pressing the Cmd+Lang keys on the keyboard will switch between devices. Samsung is also making it easier to use the Galaxy Buds Pro with multiple devices, so they will connect to whichever device has an active media source automatically. This should mean you can be watching a video on a tablet and take a call on the phone, for instance, without having to manually switch between the two devices. The One UI 3 update for the Galaxy Tab S7 also includes the ability to use it as a second screen for a Windows 10 PC, which isn't too different from Apple's sidecar feature. For PCs that support wireless displays, you can connect to the Galaxy Tab S7 and use its screen as a second display for your PC, be it for duplicating or extending it. The feature does require Windows 10 version 2004 (though Samsung refers to it as version 2005), and as mentioned above, support for wireless displays on the PC side. Of course, some features are available on all Galaxy devices that get the update. You can check out some of our favorite changes in One UI 3 here. Samsung details One UI 3 improvements for Galaxy Tab S7 and S7+
  4. Samsung's One UI 2.0 features detailed, beta release delayed to later this month Samsung debuted a major refresh of its take on Android through the One UI interface based on Android 9.0 Pie. The update brought with it a fresh look and was a step in the right direction for the company’s Android skin, coming from the much-criticized TouchWiz and the more recent Samsung Experience. With Android 10 now officially available, it is no surprise that the company is working on the update to One UI based on the latest version of the OS – dubbed One UI 2.0. Samsung begins testing beta versions of the OS with a limited number of users and then broadens out the beta rollouts. Earlier reports suggested that the first One UI 2.0 betas would arrive as early as today for users in South Korea, Germany, and the United States. This was officially teased by the firm as well. While the beta release has been delayed to later this month (also confirmed by the company), one of PhoneArena’s S10+ handsets received the firmware update, bringing a build of the One UI 2.0 beta, giving us a first look at the changes in tow. Image: PhoneArena As expected, One UI 2.0 doesn’t bring any major changes to the experience. It is an iterative update that improves upon some features while also adopting the improvements from Android 10. A summary of some of the new features includes: Fullscreen gestures Enhanced one-handed mode New Media & Devices Enhanced Biometrics New Battery usage graph Improved Digital Wellbeing Enhanced Samsung Internet, Contacts, Calendar, Reminder, My Files, Calculator Android Auto is now preloaded Removed Android Beam With One UI 2.0, it looks like Samsung is finally providing users with the option of using the Google way of gesture navigation. The current navigation gestures have seen mixed reviews, so users that prefer Google’s implementation should be delighted with this change. The firm is also bringing in enhancements to one-handed mode. The volume sliders, too, are being redesigned. Other minor improvements include improved device stats, the addition of more Digital Wellbeing options, enhanced options for biometric authentication (including the option to have the fingerprint icon shown on the Always-On-Display (AOD) for quicker sign-ins), and notification quick replies. When it comes to features specific to Samsung, there are improvements to the inbuilt apps, additional settings for Wireless Powershare, lock screen enhancements, and more. Since this is the first One UI 2.0 beta, there are chances that more enhancements/changes are on their way in future updates. It is also possible that not all of these will make it to the final update that heads out to all users. The first beta is expected to be released to the S10 family of devices (excluding the S10+ 5G) for the time being, with the Note10 following suit. While there are no concrete dates for the rollout, expect the update to start showing up sometime later this month for users that have opted-in through the Samsung Members app. Participation is usually limited, so it is best to check if you are lucky to get through to the seed list via the app. Though Android 10 has been out for a little over a month, it is surprising to see Samsung begin testing the next major Android update for its devices already. The company has always been critiqued for being slow with updates, but it may be a different story this time if the firm succeeds in getting the updates out for its handsets earlier than the many months it has previously taken. Gallery: Samsung One UI 2.0 Beta Source: Samsung's One UI 2.0 features detailed, beta release delayed to later this month (Neowin)
  5. Samsung began rolling out Android 10 based One UI 2.0 Beta builds to Galaxy S10 devices early this month amid reports of a possible delay. The successor to Android 9.0 Pie-based One UI is more of an iterative update that brings with it polishes and improvements to existing features along with Android 10-specific features such as the gesture navigation system. However, users that are running the beta builds were in for a surprise when a recent update locked them out of their devices – refusing to accept any authentication methods. Users running recent One UI 2.0 Beta builds began reporting that they were unable to unlock their devices through the way of a pin, password or biometrics after restarting the phones. The only preventive measure for those that still had access to their device was to disable all lock screen authentication methods through the Lock Screen settings. For those that were locked out, one of the ways to circumvent the issue was by deleting all authentication methods through Samsung’s Find My Mobile service (provided it was enabled). However, if that service was not enabled, there was no other option but to reset the device and roll back to Android 9 Pie through Smart Switch. Some users also reported that they have been unable to set a pin/password even after rolling back to Pie. Considering the severity of the issue, the firm was quick to release a hotfix for the problem that is now rolling out to all One UI 2.0 Beta users. The critical update package is about 131MB in size, carrying build number G970FXXU3ZSL and should be available to all S10 variants running the beta software. It should be noted that users that are currently locked out will have to either delete their authentication presets first or roll back and re-join the beta since the device will not initiate the update if the device is locked. Running beta software always brings a few risks with it, so it is best to have one’s device backed up in case something goes wrong. As a precaution for any such issues in the future, you can turn on Find My Mobile from Settings > Biometrics and Security > Find My Mobile. Source: 1. Samsung rolls out hotfix for One UI 2.0 Beta after update locks out users (via Neowin) 2. Critical Galaxy S10 Android 10 beta update out, fixes device lock issue (via SamMobile)
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