Marshmallow marks a point of subtle design changes around the interface. The biggest being the flatter, quieter notification shade that drops bright colors for subtle blues and greys, and a few Material Design-inspired animations throughout the user interface. Awkwardly placed drop shadows and unnecessary 3D animations are gone, which is a welcomed change, but much of Samsung's interface is the same as you'll find on a Galaxy S6 edge still on Lollipop. (Also remember that last year's Galaxy S phones are in the process of being updated to this same Marshmallow software.)

The settings menu, keyboard and default apps are just a few pixels away from being the same as before, which in this case is actually just fine considering that they were already very flat and modern after their previous updates. The vast majority of the interface is very refined by Samsung at this point, and beside the common complaint of people not liking it just because it's not "Stock" Android, it's hard to argue that this software doesn't work really well.

Naturally the bump to Marshmallow also brings in those base features (aside from adoptable storage, as noted above) that we have all learned about at the end of 2015, which Samsung has implemented properly here. Doze and app optimization are built in to hopefully extend battery life when things aren't in use, runtime permissions help make it clear when apps are accessing different parts of your phone, new APIs for apps that need fingerprint authentication and so much more. Getting these changes for "free" are often far more interesting to some than the features Samsung adds after the fact.

New features
Refined looks are one thing, but altogether new features are always welcomed with any phone release and are often bigger changes than just the interface design.

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