With the launch of Android 10 (formerly remembered as Android Q) comes aa limited more refinements. One of the many such modifications comes to boost in-app navigation.
A problem with some of the later beta launches of Android 10 was when an application possessed a sidebar. Swiping right (from the left edge) would properly send the application in question into the background. Why? It is because a swipe from either the left or the right edge acts like a “back” action motion.
The fourth beta launch enhanced on that by inaugurating the downward oblique swipe. Instead of swiping horizontally, one could swipe down sideways to unlock the sidebar in the problem.
This, however, was not quite as beneficial as the developers inferred it would be, so they inaugurated the “Peeking In” gesture for beta five. Fortunately, this characteristic remained for the official launch of Android 10.
The Peeking In gesture is very easily reasonable but does get some getting used to. Unlock an app that comprises a sidebar (such as Google Drive). If you tap the left horizon of the screen and clasp your finger in the spot you should see the right side of the sidebar “peek” into the screen.
When you take a glimpse of that, swipe right to fully unlock the sidebar. The first few times you try it, you will inadvertently go back. But once you give the hang of it, it will become an additional nature.
Employing the downward oblique gesture, if you cannot acquire the hang of the Peeking in the feature, the creators have left in the downward oblique motion to call up the sidebar. To get this gesture task, you solely swipe diagonally down from the left edge of the screen to unlock the sidebar.