Google had previously stated that gesture navigation would have to be available on any Android smartphone 10. However, there was nothing to predict that builders would see the application of their own gestures limited.
Publication 9to5 Google had access to documents with all obligations that builders will have to fulfill to launch smartphones with Android 10. In one point, Google says that all devices will have to rely on the three classic navigation buttons or Android gestures 10.
Any company that wants to develop its gestures will not have an easy life to make its users use them. Google expressly prohibits such gestures from being advertised in the smartphone setup process or otherwise.
In addition, enabling these gestures must be “hidden” somewhere in the device’s settings. An example provided by Google is that this option be placed in the “Advanced” settings.
Google is limiting the action of its partners
These standards are a clear limitation of the action of any company that markets Android smartphones. Although the US company does not prohibit the use of third party gestures, it does not want them to be used by users.
The reasons for this are unclear, but may have to do with greater uniformity within your operating system. By using Android default gestures 10, the transition to another device with the same operating system will be more intuitive.
Android gestures 10 may create app conflicts
On Android 10, to get back to your desktop just swipe up from the bottom of the screen. To go back, simply swipe in from one side of the screen.
It’s the backward gesture that may result in incompatibilities with some applications. There are apps like the Play Store that swipe left to right to open the menu. This means that you may want to exit the application unwanted or page flips when you simply want to open a menu.