I spent a week with the Nexus 5 and it’s a big, big improvement over the iPhone.
Its the only phone in my bag that I actually use for anything.
I use it to watch videos and read my articles.
It has a much bigger screen, more RAM, and it gets faster with each update.
Google hasn’t just fixed the phone, it’s changed the entire way it looks and functions.
The new Nexus 5 has a 5-inch Super AMOLED display, 4GB of RAM, a quad-core Snapdragon 801 processor, and a fingerprint scanner built in.
It’s also got a bunch of extra bells and whistles: Android L is here, which adds support for Google’s own Android 6.0 Marshmallow update, and Google Now can take you to the home screen without opening your phone.
All in all, it has a very nice set of specs and is a big upgrade over the 5X.
It even has a couple of new apps to add to the mix, but the biggest new feature is a redesigned interface that Google calls Material Design.
In short, Google’s got a new look that takes into account how users interact with their devices, and while it’s not the most radical design change to hit Android, it gives the phone a much more cohesive feel.
This is Google’s first major overhaul to Android since its inception in 2004.
It feels more organic and organic is the best word for it.
You get a new interface with the new Material Design UI that gives you a much better experience than the previous interface that has a more utilitarian look.
This interface is meant to make your Android experience more cohesive.
Android is a company with a history of making radical changes to its own software, and this is a prime example.
Material Design isn’t the first major redesign Google has done for Android, and you might think it’s an odd move to do it at this point in time, but it feels like a natural progression to this new era.
Google’s always been known for its organic design philosophy, and in its new incarnation the new Android interface is actually very similar to what you’d find in iOS.
That is to say, it feels organic and it works well with Google’s other software.
For example, it uses Material Design’s Material Design Grid, which is a grid of colors and shapes that allows you to make a layout out of whatever you want.
It makes the app feel much more fluid than what you get with the stock Android interface.
The most obvious example of this is the navigation bar, which now has a Material Design look.
You can still use the stock navigation bar in iOS and Google’s interface has always used the stock bar as the default navigation bar.
In addition, Google has updated the notification shade to use a more natural color, which gives a much nicer look.
I really like how Material Design looks, and I think it does a great job of making the overall experience feel more cohesive, which I think is important when it comes to Android.
I’m still not 100% convinced it’s the best interface for Android phones, but Google has shown that it has the tools to make this a more cohesive and fluid experience, and that’s exactly what I want for my phone.