Every week, we share a number of downloads for all platforms to help you get things done. Here were the top downloads from this week.
Tagged With android apps
iOS/Android: If you're looking to improve your nutrition but don't know where to start, popular food tracking app Lose It! now lets you snap a food photo or upload an existing one to your day's food log. Called Snap It!, the feature makes tracking food more approachable for newbies.
Android: Wouldn't it be great if searching the page of a book in the real world were as easy as hitting Ctrl-F on your keyboard to find a search term instantly? Now you can, with the help of your smartphone's camera and CTRL-F.
Android: When we last asked what your favourite tool was for scanning documents, Lifehacker readers went with ABBY FineScanner by a narrow margin. Now, it's finally available on Android.
Ambient noise apps drown out distractions so you can focus on your work, or generate serene, peaceful environments that encourage you to fall asleep. But with dozens you can download, it's hard to know which is the best. Noisli, White Noise and Rain Rain are all at the top of this game, so it's time to crank them up to 11 and see which one creates so much atmosphere you could practically breathe in it.
Android: Last year, Google released its smart dialler app to the Play Store. At the time, they only worked on Nexus devices. Now, however, a ton of recent phones can use them as well.
Building an Android app isn't as hard as it might seem, as long as you focus on creating a simple app at first. Android Authority shares a tutorial that covers the 10 main things you have to do to develop your first app.
Chrome/iOS: There's no shortage of ways to organise recipes you find around the web, but they come and go so quickly it's nice to see a new one. Chef's Hat is a bookmarking and snipping tool that saves recipes you find around the web so they're easy to find — and cook — later.
Snapseed is one of our essential Android apps, and now it's getting even essential-er. The latest update brings native RAW photo editing support to the Android app.