The default toolbar looks a bit similar to that of Apple OS X or the iPhone. But, obviously, at this point the UI of iPhone is much more sophisticated.
Figure 1: The default toolbar on Google Phone / Android
Figure 2: The Applications screen on Google Phone. Consistent with Google’s design philosophy, these screens are simple and clean.
Figure 3: Google Maps on the Google Phone. The figure shows the directions between Google’s headquarters in Mountain View and Microsoft’s Bay Area campus in Mountain View.
Figure 4: The browser window with the default site Google shown.
Figure 5: Google search results on a Google Phone (the Google Phone emulator actually works and the results from the Internet show up on the screen)
Figure 6: Microsoft site on Google Phone
Figure 7: Just like with any phone, you need to do a lot of scrolling to see the complete page from a site that’s not developed for mobile devices. Interestingly, scrolling the Microsoft site shows the Windows Mobile phones
Figure 8: The Wall Street Journal site on Google Phone. You see the full site here too – WSJ has a mobile site on Windows Mobile devices. At some point in 2008, there would, of course, be sites that would be developed specifically for the browser on the Google Phone.
Following articles have some screenshots of Android: Pictures of Games on Google Phone / Android
This article contains the screenshots of sample games in the Google Phone emulator (the emulator from the Android).Pictures of Main User Interface and Web on Google Phone / Android
This article has screenshots of the main interface of a Google Phone (or the basic set of Android features). Also has various screenshots of the web browser built into Android.Pictures of basic functionality on a Google Phone / Android
This article shows the pictures of interest to the developers of applications on Google Phone / Android. These are the pictures of API Demos and built-in Developer Tools.
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In this set of introductory articles for getting ready for Android development, you many want to peruse the following articles:Development tools for Android - Eclipse
This article looks at getting started with Eclipse for Android, especially if you have not done much of Eclipse development or have been a Visual Studio developer.Getting started with the Android SDK and plugins for Eclipse
Eclipse at its core is a small platform runtime with a whole bunch of plugins providing the functionality for each area. So, the next step in getting ready for Android development is to install the appropriate plugin.