Changing Your Web Browsing Experience With Link Bubble.
Android always tend to pick up apps that pull off some neat tricks that not even the iOS can pull off, and with this recent application that came out, one can will be able to take advantage of the way one uses their phone. Link Bubble was created from a well known developer by the name of Chris Lacy, who’s goal is to save Android users a great amount of time in small increments, by loading its web links in the background and showing them to the user when all the redirecting and waiting are done.
Bubbles and Links.
Link Bubble is basically a floating browser window, but stays tucked away in a little ‘bubble” on the corner of the screen until the pages have completely finished loading up. This will allow the user to continue doing other things like messing around on ones Facebook page or using a another application. Once the web link has finally been loaded, the bubble will expand and fill the screen, but one can minimize it back down again and keep the bubble tucked in the corner of the screen, similar to that of Facebook chat.
The bubble can be moved around and placed on three different location to either close or share it, depending on the settings chosen by the user. There are various amounts of settings for controlling how Link Bubble maintains itself in place of a regular browser as well. Its been designed to intercept web link, but one can still specify certain sites like YouTube, Twitter, and Google+ go to their respective applications directly. Link Bubble can also be set to stay minimized when it loads, which will allow the use of stacking multiple bubble and checking upon them at a later time.
Dragging and Pricing.
The bubble can be dragged around and dropped on three different locations to close or share it, depending on the settings you choose. There are a number of settings for controlling how Link Bubble asserts itself in place of a regular browser as well. It is designed to intercept regular web links, but you can still have specific things like YouTube, Google+, and Twitter go to their respective apps directly. You can also set Link Bubble to stay minimized when it loads, which allows you to stack up multiple bubbles and check them out later.
This app also tracks how much time one can save by not having to stare at a blank loading screen over time, and it really does add up. The application is very slick and smooth, plus it doesn’t drain system performance at all. There’s a free version that allow anyone interested to use Link Bubble with one app and one bubble at a time. The full premium app cost $4.99 and can be used without limits.