A man reacts while trying out his new Samsung Galaxy S5
IN PHOTO: A man reacts while trying out his new Samsung Galaxy S5 in Jakarta, April 11, 2014. Samsung Electronics Co Ltd estimated that its January-March operating profit fell by 4.3 percent to 8.4 trillion won ($7.96 billion) as easing smartphone sales growth continued to weigh earnings down. REUTERS/Beawiharta Reuters/Beawiharta

Samsung started rollout of Android 5.0 Lollipop update to Galaxy S5 users in Poland around start of December. From the time of the initial release, Samsung has been making changes to the software to address more bugs. This time, the tech giant appears to be ready to bring the firmware to the rest of Europe.

In the same way, Samsung has also delivered the Lollipop update to Galaxy S5 users in Spain this last week of December. As with other releases, the launch is carried out in stages. This explains why some users may have early access to the software while others are still waiting. More importantly, Android Authority notes that the initial releases may just be the first wave. This means more handsets may be in line although Samsung has not provided additional details at the moment.

Some reports say that Samsung should have completed the rollout by December, but considering the pace of access, it may extend up to January or until the rest of the first quarter of 2015. Once the company completes the Galaxy S5 release, people should expect the Galaxy Note 4 to receive the attention next.

Business Insider notes that while people already have a general idea of what their devices may be in store for Lollipop, there are still several notable differences. For instance, stock apps, like the calculator and dialer, will receive significant changes. The Material Design feature will also allow S5 users to see more animations in footage. Previously, Google referred to the Android 5.0 Lollipop release update as its biggest yet.

The company has transformed the OS significantly with visible changes in the interface elements. People will also see that their interfaces will have bolder colors and a cleaner and flatter look. There are also a number fresh transition animations and under-the-hood enhancements. However, some of the performance improvements may be subjective as other Nexus users have reported otherwise.

For questions and comments, please contact writer at: p.silva@ibtimes.com.au