Google's awesome Science Day has received a great deal of more sensor type, tweaked UI, and more

In 2016 I / O festivals, Google considered one of my biggest hits: Science Journal. I can write poetry about the app (and I'll do it later), but the name is pretty descriptive. Yesterday I saw a significant update with support for a new snapshot to capture more sensors, UI changes, and data points. The iOS version of the program has even been released, so people of all platforms can easily participate in quantitative research.

Collective science has never been easy or fun.

If you do not use the program, you are missing. In a simple way, Science Journal makes it easy to collect information and visualize it. You can access your device's various sensors, such as a microphone, light sensor, and accelerometer - and enter it for further inspection. Why buy from many expensive devices to measure if your mobile phone is too high? The Science Journal simplifies the practice process for people of all ages and simplifies the collection, classification, and interpretation of information about the world around them.

The app deserves the app, which is truly a great shame, did not take care of it. There are many great use cases. Experienced observations can be favorable in strange times and facilitate the application. This latest update changes the barriers to scientific research.

The structure of the program really changed. Before attempting to classify individual experimental observations under the umbrella of a single project, now the umbrella system was broken, so each set of experiments was released. From 1.2 to 2.0, any experiments previously grouped into a project will change to "Project Name: Experimental Name" in the new experimental exhibit.

Note that this change completely rebuilds the experimental workflow, so keep in mind. Surely I prefer the old layout. It was a little complicated, but it facilitated the practice and facilitated grouping. The new structure is easier, because increasing access to scientific research is at the center of the practice, but it is difficult to combine the experience with it.

Notes are no longer defined in other forms of observation, and are much better integrated into an experienced timeline (unchanged, essentially). The note-taking interface is now presented as another observation form, such as other sensor-based sizes.

This is a major change because any measurements taken without sensors, such as temperature and so on. As with quality measurements or measurements like overseas measurements, they are treated in the same way as device measurements.

Given that your device supports them, there are three new ones available in the app. Now you can measure acceleration directly from the three axes, guide the compass, and measure the magnetism through the magnetometer. Speed measurement is not new, but previously limited to ex-axis.

Finally, there's a new picture mode. Previously, all observations were made over a period of time, so you had to use a note or accept a short clipping of a clip if you wanted an information point. But now just click on a snapshot button (visible on the left side of the red "record" button near the bottom) and save it one by one.

A little afternoon for science? This latest update is available on Play Store, APK Mirror, and the Apple App Store.

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