The app itself isn't meant to reflect the true user experience of the upcoming operating system and is only intended to serve as a preview of things to come.
Rumors have suggested that Google is looking for a better way to combine the desktop-like and extremely simple environment of Chrome OS with Android, allowing it to sell a more robust portfolio of products. The home screen is a vertically scrolling list of running apps, similar to the Recent Apps view on Android.
In August of 2016, reports claimed that Google was working to replace Android with Fuchsia.
Google has stated Fuschia will be designed for "modern phones and modern personal computers".
According to some new information, the mysterious new operating system Fuchsia now has a user interface. The new OS now has a proper user interface with a card based design. The very idea of convincing manufacturers like Samsung, who already want to move on to their very own platforms, to switch over to an OS entirely developed (and controlled) by Google will be a hard bet. But with Google I/O right around the corner, it's possible we might know more about Fuchsia soon.
Now, Fuchsia actually has UI called Armadillo. Does Google plan to develop it as a proper Android alternative or does the company have some other niche use planned for the burgeoning OS? If Google is listening, it needs to solve this issue urgently, and across all Android devices, not just the new ones. The interface looks like a card-based system and contains Google Now-like suggestions.
However, it must be remembered that Google has not confirmed when it plans to launch Fuchsia, or for what goal it is being developed. Engineers at Google have already started the infrastructure to bridge apps native to either Android or Chrome OS as early as previous year. Could it be the next evolution of the massively popular Android OS? The UI has reportedly been dubbed Armadillo.
So where might we see Fuchsia pop up? There are options for battery, connectivity, airplane mode, do not disturb, auto rotate, etc. We'll update this site when the Android O Beta Programme begins. The BSD license in particular may give Google more flexibility with regard to how it's able to distribute Fuchsia in the future.