Telegram rolls out in-app video editor: Other updates introduced

The user can also add animated stickers to any photo or video. Once one puts up a photo, it can turn
into a GIF.

Telegram has introduced an in-app video editor which is slated to offer a number of customisations
and features. It has also updated the two-step verification and the cache memory management tool.
The platform already had an in-app photo editor, and after this video editor, users will be able to
now edit videos on the messaging app. There are all the basic video editing tools present along with
support for animated stickers as well as GIFs. Few of the editing tools also allows you to enhance the
video quality by adjusting the brightness or saturation.

The user can also add animated stickers to any photo or video. Once one puts up a photo, it can turn
into a GIF. Telegram has rolled out updates for its GIF panel and there is an addition of a ‘Trending’
section and emoji-based tabs. The platform has also improved the GIF loading time and hence, this
would have improved the speed as well.

Telegram has been gaining immense popularity in the recent past as there are several features
which include flexibility in using folders. The user can also add any chat to a folder by holding on to
the chat for a long period of time. This feature works for removing chats from folders as well.
Telegram offers Android users a number of exclusive features. For starters, the chat panel has been
upgraded and it now has smooth animations for messages sent, edited and deleted options. Also,
there have been improvements made to the video editor so that controls and long captions are
removed quickly.

The new features sees videos which are shorter than 30 seconds getting looped in automatically.
Also, voice messages will play with more wavy animations. Not only this, the cache management
tool on Android has also seen changes made and there are now better animations in place.
As far as the two-step verification method is concerned, Telegram has extended it for switching to a
new device. Hence, users who have two-factor verification enabled will need to punch in the
password when they change their handset.

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