The typical smartphone of today packs enough sensors to behave as a miniature weather station when you have an app to get benefit of them. Sensor Sense may be something of that sort. It lines up all of your smartphone sensors within a card-based interface that takes Android 5. 0's Material Design language to heart. It moves, looks and feels true to Google's elaborate vision, which remains something of the novelty at this time.
But let us point out that sensor data. Sensor Sense supports an extensive collection sensors - Environment (temperature, light, pressure, humidity, sound), Motion (acceleration, gravity, gyroscope), Position (magnetic field, proximity), Location (longitude, latitude, altitude), and Battery (level, voltage, temperature, status, health).
Each sort of sensor has its own graphic icon and output is presented within a card that you may tap to access more data. The app generates a chart coming from the sensor data, and uncovers its manufacturer and model name. In the end, just simply the amount have you really know concerning your smartphone if you do not know its pressure sensor will be the LPS25H from STMicroelectronics? Way to become an uber-nerd concerning this!
We loaded the app upon the sensor-stuffed Samsung Galaxy Note 3 and heir apparent (the Galaxy Note 4) and weren't left disappointed. In reality, we're slightly worried concerning the air humidity in your office - it is really above 50%. Hopefully, the in-office HTC One (M8) won't get rusty! Sensor Sense is free of charge with unobtrusive banner ads appearing inside the very bottom. It is really only up on Android.