9 Best NEW Android Apps from August 2021
9 Best NEW Android Apps from August 2021
Are you looking for some new apps? We got you covered with the best new Android apps from the last month!
App developers are pushing the envelope on a daily basis trying to improve and enhance our smartphone and tablet experiences. In fact, so many Android apps come out every day that it’s difficult to keep track of them all. It’s difficult to usurp the best of the best but if you’re getting bored with what you’ve got and want to try something new, check out the best new Android apps from the last month! You can check out our selections for the best new Android apps from 2020 in this video!
The best NEW Android apps from August 2021:
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Balance: Meditation and Sleep
Price: Free trial / $11.99 per month / $69.99 per year
Balance is a new meditation app. It tries to help you deal with day-to-day stress with meditation and sleep techniques. It asks you questions every day about your goals, experiences, and meditation preferences. The app guides you from there. There are various meditations for various moods and a section to help you work on meditative skills. The developers are also giving away a free year of Balance, available until the end of 2021. It’s a reasonably decent meditation app, even if the full premium version is kind of expensive.
Price: Free / $2.99 per month / $19.99 per year
Chatterbug Streams is a language learning app with a unique premise. It blends together live streaming with language learning. People log in and watch teachers teach over live stream similar to how people watch gamers game on Twitch. The teacher can read the chat and help people individually. The teachers also have tools to help interact better with their stream viewers. The app has Spanish, German, and French. However, we expect the list to grow over time. It’s definitely a unique solution and a good way to augment your learning with traditional apps like Rosetta Stone or Memrise.
Price: Free / $4.99
WellPaper is a new live wallpaper app from OnePlus. It also functions as a digital wellbeing app. The app populates data on the screen based on your daily app usage. You can not only see how long you’ve been doing something, but how much that thing dominates your day comparatively. It breaks app usage down into six categories and the boxes get bigger or smaller depending on your use. The app works pretty well on my test devices, but some folks are saying it doesn’t work on theirs
Fanya is a to-do list app and task organizer. It features a simple UI that blends a typical to-do list with a calendar. You can add tasks, check out your daily schedule, and organize your life. The app also includes a way to export and import your stuff so you can switch devices. Other features include reminders for tasks, home screen widgets, and the ability to import your calendar from Google Calendar or Microsoft Outlook. It’s one of the few to-do list apps with a single price tag and it works pretty well.
Opera GX is the next browser from Opera. It’s available on Android, iOS, PC, and Mac. Opera says that this browser is designed for gamers. It has a colorful aesthetic, a news feed that caters specifically to gamers, a release calendar for games, and an ad-block. You can also sync your desktop and mobile browsers with a QR code, no account required. It works pretty well as a browser. The app is reasonably quick, loads pages without a problem, and the syncing works once you get everything synced.
Phi Metronome is an app for musicians. It works like most other metronome apps. You set a time signature and a tempo. The app then keeps time from there. What makes this one unique is the ability to use custom time signatures. You can even use irrational numbers like pi if you really want to experiment. The UI is pretty easy to use and musicians should have no problems getting in and figuring out how it works. It’s also free to use with no in-app purchases.
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Connect is another musician app. This one has two main functions. The first is a chromatic tuner that lets you tune a variety of instruments. Rocksmith+ Connect’s tuner has 32 tuning presets, support for 3×3 or 6 in-line headstocks, and fairly accurate tuning. The other function is music education. You can learn and practice guitar with practice techniques, lessons, and more. The app is a free extension of Rocksmith+ so you do need a subscription to use all of the features. That said, the app does need a coat of polish. Some stuff is pretty slow to load and there are some bugs to work out. Hopefully the developers get on that.
SecureMe is a new security app. It has a single function. You basically use it as an app launcher. You launch the app through SecureMe and when you’re done, SecureMe removes all the permissions of that app. It’s kind of like Bouncer (Google Play), but with a different approach. The app doesn’t connect to the Internet and requires no special privileges or root to work. It’s a pretty simple idea and one that seems to be executed well. The developers are still working out some bugs, so if you find one, leave some feedback and let them know.
Time Rise is a very simple timer app. You basically set your timer, flip your phone upside down, and watch the timer rise to the top. It’s a very simple timer without a ton of customization or function. However, it’s also highly visible, which makes it nice as a kitchen timer or other use cases where it’s nice to see the timer quickly. The developer is slowly adding more function and theming to the app so we hope to see it get even better as time goes.
WellPaper is a new live wallpaper app from OnePlus. It also functions as a digital wellbeing app. The app populates data on the screen based on your daily app usage. You can not only see how long you’ve been doing something, but how much that thing dominates your day comparatively. It breaks app usage down into six categories and the boxes get bigger or smaller depending on your use. The app works pretty well on my test devices, but some folks are saying it doesn’t work on theirs.
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