There are few useful settings that are not enabled by default that you can enjoy by clicking on them Advanced Settings in the notification center. The first is to run View all notifications. Instead of three simple notification icons at the top left of the screen in the status bar, you’ll see all the notifications you don’t recognize yet. You should also run Notification date– Useful for those times when you unintentionally swipe a notification away before you get a chance to read its contents. I also like to use the snooze function to remind myself of notifications later in the day, and you can tap Show snooze button to run this. (You’ll see a small bell icon in the lower-right corner of your notifications; tap it to snooze.)
Keep the always-on display…always on
There is an Always-on Display to allow you to quickly see the time or any pending notifications when you look at your phone, but by default this feature is set to Click to view, which means you need to tap on the screen to see the always-on display. strange. To fix this, go to Settings > Lock screen > Always on display And he chose Always show. He. She Do It drains more battery life, but it’s worth a try to see how much. I found his presence to be more useful. Here, you can also customize the appearance of the clock on the lock screen.
Wake the phone when you pick it up
You can wake your Samsung Galaxy when you lift it instead of requiring a tap on the screen. You can also double tap the screen to turn it on and double tap it again to turn it off. Are you reading a webpage and the screen times out and turns off? There is a solution for that as well. go to Settings > Advanced features > Motions and gestures And switch Lift to get upAnd Double click to turn on the screenAnd Double tap to turn off the screenAnd Keep the screen on while you watch. Now the screen will not turn off as long as you are staring at it face to face.
Disable Samsung Wallet Swipe Up
If you have gesture navigation turned on, you’ll immediately realize how annoying Samsung Wallet is, by default, when you swipe in from the bottom edge of the screen. Sure, it’s a quick way to access your credit cards, but it’s very easy to accidentally turn it on when you just want to see your recent apps. If you are using Samsung Wallet, you can turn this off by heading over to menu in the app and clicking on the gear icon, then Quick access. handle Access locations and virtual card and switch Lock the screenAnd main screenAnd The screen is locked. Never use Samsung Wallet? Simply press and hold the icon in the app drawer and tap uninstall.
Get rid of folders in the app drawer
It bothers me seeing folders in the app drawer. When I quickly search for an app and don’t find it in the list, it’s usually because it’s in a folder. One of the first things I do when I set up a new Samsung phone is sort the app drawer alphabetically. To do so, swipe up from the home screen to access the app drawer and tap the three-dot icon at the top right. handle Type And he chose Alphabetical order. If you really like the folders in your app drawer, just press and hold one app and drag it over the other to create one. But if you don’t want them, press and hold on any folders you find in the app drawer and tap on them Delete the folder.
Turn off the edge panel
See that semi-transparent part on the right edge of your screen? Did you accidentally open it when you meant to swipe back and go to a previous page or app? Me too. This is called the Edge Panel, and it’s a hidden panel that gives you instant access to a bunch of apps (of your choice). It’s like a permanent dock.
This can be very useful, so I encourage you to play with it first. Open it up and tap the gear icon at the bottom to customize it and pick the apps or panels you want (you can have them display contacts, weather, and more). You can also go to Settings > Display > Edge Panel > Handle To modify the position of the panel, change the transparency, size, etc., which may make it difficult to trigger it accidentally. If you just want to turn off the Edge Panel, head over to Settings>Display> and switch edge panels.
Rearrange the quick settings tiles
Quick settings tiles when you pull down the notification tray are useful, whether you want to quickly turn on the flashlight or use Do Not Disturb mode. The design might be a little weird when you first set up your Samsung phone, but don’t worry, you can rearrange it. Swipe down from the home screen twice until you see a vertical three-button icon on the top right in the notification tray. Click on this, then editing buttons. You can press and hold any of the tiles to move them, and even hide the ones you’re not using (and find hidden tiles you might like). He presses Finished.
Turn on the color palette
Want to match your phone’s system look with your wallpaper? Press and hold anywhere on the home screen until you see the home screen settings menu, then tap wallpaper and style. handle color palette, and turn it on. You can choose from a set of colors that you pull from your wallpaper, or from a set of primary colours. switch Panel application on application icons For a more cohesive look, though, this only works if the app supports the feature (most first-party apps do).
Expand your networks
Want to add more space to your home screen? You can modify the grid layout to add more rows and columns so that it can fit more on the screen. Press and hold anywhere on the home screen to see the home screen settings menu. handle settings > Home screen grid And play around with the different grid sizes to see what works for you. I prefer to go out to the limit 5 x 6. You can do the same for the app drawer and even your folders by going to File application screen grid And network foldersalthough I prefer 5X5 and 4X4 for those, respectively.
Turn on battery protection
If you intend to keep your smartphone for several years (as it should), you will want to protect the battery at all costs. Try to keep your phone charged between 50 and 80 percent, as fully depleting it or keeping it charged all the time can reduce the efficiency of the battery over time. Samsung has a feature that can help with this – head over to Settings > Battery and device care > Battery > More battery settings And switch Battery protection. This will limit the maximum charge to 85 percent, thus extending the life of your phone. this Do It means a permanent 15 percent loss per day, but try it for a few days to see how severe it affects your use. You can find tips on how to conserve smartphone battery life here.
Turn on Dolby Atmos Sound
Samsung brags about the way its phones support Dolby Atmos for richer sound, but this feature is disabled by default. To run it, head over to Settings > Sounds and vibration > Sound quality and effects. switch on Dolby Atmos. I usually set it to Auto, and there’s a slightly noticeable difference in sound quality—music generally sounds a bit louder and more powerful. You’ll find other sound settings you can play around here, like the Equalizer and Adapt Sound features to tweak the sound for your ears.
Get rid of Bloatware
Years ago, Samsung didn’t let you uninstall a lot of bloatware — apps that were redundant or that you never wanted to use. Nowadays, you can uninstall most of these apps. Simply tap and hold the app in the app drawer or home screen and press uninstall. If you can’t uninstall them, at least you can Champions until they disappear from sight. This now works with Samsung’s Calendar app, which was previously hard to get rid of.
If you can’t uninstall or disable an app, your next best option is to hide it. Open the app drawer, tap the three-dot icon at the top right, and tap settings, and scroll down to Hide apps on the home screen and apps screens. Tap on the app you want to hide, and that’s it!
Enable Link to Windows
Do you have a Windows computer? You can connect your Samsung phone to make and receive calls from your device, see texts and photos, and even use Windows Phone apps. On Windows, open the Microsoft Store app, search for the app, and install it phone link. On your Samsung device, head to Settings > Connected devices > Link to Windows. Follow the onscreen instructions to pair the two devices via QR code.
Switch your keyboard
If you often get frustrated with the default Samsung keyboard, you are not alone. I prefer Gboard, which is Google’s keyboard app. The good news is, it’s easy to switch keyboards! Once you’ve downloaded the keyboard you want, whether it’s Gboard or another third-party app, head over to Settings > General management > Default keyboard and settings menu and press virtual keyboard. You may need to switch between the new keyboard in this list first. back to Public Administration and press Gboard settings To customize it to your liking.
Turn on Smart Lock
Android has long had a feature that keeps your phone unlocked when you’re connected to another Bluetooth-enabled device (like a car or smartwatch), or if you’re in a specific location, like your home. Don’t turn this on if you feel uncomfortable unlocking your phone in these scenarios, but if you find it convenient, you can head over to Settings > Lock screen > Smart Lock to play with. I usually prefer running Reliable devices and choosing my car so I don’t need to fiddle with my passcode or fingerprint while driving (not that I’m actively using my phone while driving). But I prefer to use Smart Lock Trusted places A function to basically disable the lock screen passcode when I’m at home.
Add emergency contacts and share emergency
It’s smart to put your emergency contacts on your smartphone. To add people, you can go to Settings > Safety & Emergency > Emergency Contacts And add friends and family from your contacts. Go back to the previous list and make sure SOS emergency it was turned on. This allows you to press the power key five times to start a 10-second countdown to call emergency services. switch on Share information with emergency contacts To keep them in the loop, this will get you to Emergency post settings. You have the option to allow the phone to send pictures from the front and back cameras as well as an audio recording when it sends your location to your emergency contacts. It will also add a warning if your Galaxy phone’s battery is about to run out.