The most prominent feature to get a Marshmallow Lollipop update out the door is a revamped Android app drawer.
The app drawer has been redesigned from the ground up, and it’s pretty cool.
Here’s a closer look at what’s changed: Android 5 and 6 have a new “Apps” tab.
You can access all your apps by clicking a button that appears on top of the “Settings” menu.
This means you can add, delete, and rename all your app icons and their names, as well as add or remove your favorites from the app drawer and other content.
The “Apps & App Switcher” section now shows all of your installed apps, with their links, their descriptions, and their status.
In addition, you can now access the “Installed Apps” section of your device’s settings, which lists installed apps that you want to keep on your device.
Google is giving us a peek at what this new app drawer looks like in action.
When you open up a new app, the icon in the upper right corner pops up with the title of the app you’re currently looking at.
In Android 5, you’d click the app’s icon, select its name, and then click the “Add” button.
But in Marshmallow, you click the icon and then select “New”.
This will open a new panel of icons for the app, and when you click on the “Apps List” button, you’ll be presented with a list of apps that are currently installed on your phone.
Clicking on any of those apps will open an app drawer, with a bunch of apps on the left and the rest of the apps on top.
You’ll have to click the apps you want, or you’ll have them hidden.
In this case, you have to hover over the “Open” icon to reveal the app.
(This is a little annoying, since it doesn’t work well in this way, so I disabled it.)
Next to the “New” button is a list called “All Apps” that has a few things you can do with it.
Click on any one of the icons to open a pop-up menu of all the installed apps on your smartphone, as shown in the image above.
You’re presented with an overview of the installed applications, as you can see from the screenshot above.
This overview lets you sort your installed applications by their categories and their categories by their icons.
For example, a category named “Wallpapers” might be grouped by categories like “Wallpaper, Android Wallpapers”, and “Wallscreens, Wallpapers”.
In addition to the main categories, you also have the option to sort your app categories by alphabetical order by clicking on the alphabetically ordered list in the lower right corner.
For a full list of app categories and the alphabetical ordering, you need to head to Settings > Privacy > About Phone.
The list of installed apps can also be a bit confusing at times.
You might think that “All Wallpapers” is the default “Wall” category, but you can’t see that there’s a “Wallscreen” category.
And you can only see “WallScreens” and “AllWallpapers”, but you also can’t scroll through the list.
(You can scroll though the list by dragging a thumbnail from the top of it, but it’s a bit clunky, and not always the easiest way to do it.)
Another option is to go into the app settings app and tap on the app icon and “Settings”.
The app will show you a lot more options and it’ll also let you configure how many of the new installed apps you can keep in the app bar.
The apps you add or delete will also be saved in the system app.
To be clear, you still can’t change which installed apps are in the “Wall/Wallscreen/All” categories.
So, you don’t have to uninstall apps you don,t want to have installed on the phone.
This also applies to the apps that Google introduced with Android 5 in Marshmallows Lollipop.
For those apps, you will have to re-add them to the app list in Settings > About phone.
(If you uninstall an app from the system, you won’t be able to reinstall it in Settings, because you’ve removed it from the installed app list.)
To do this, you tap on it, select the app from your phone, and click on “Remove”.
If you want your apps to be automatically re-installed, you simply have to enable “Automatically Reinstall”.
(Note: This feature is not available with the “Custom Apps” or “New apps” options.)
You can’t turn off this feature, but if you uninstall a particular app, you must re-install it.
(In general, it’s good to try and keep the apps installed, because it makes it easier to reinstall and fix bugs.)
Android 5 has the ability to do a