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How to Play Music From Android Wear – XDA TV

Posted by wicked October - 30 - 2014 - Thursday Comments Off

musicsync

Yesterday, we showed you how to do some advanced things with your Moto 360 quite easily with the Moto 360 toolkit. We showed you How to Unlock, Root, and Restore Your Moto 360. Today, we are going to show you another trick with your Android Wear device, that is a little less technical, but not any less useful.

In this episode, XDA TV Producer TK show you have to sync music to your Android Wear device. This allows you to use the storage on your Android Wear device to save and play the songs from. Until recently Android wear devices were just a second screen, now they are getting more and more native functionality. Check this video out!


Be sure to check out other great XDA TV Videos

The post How to Play Music From Android Wear – XDA TV appeared first on xda-developers.

How to Unlock, Root, and Restore Your Moto 360 – XDA TV

Posted by wicked October - 29 - 2014 - Wednesday Comments Off

moto360supertool

The Moto 360 is Motorola’s latest and roundest release in wearable smartwatch market. Of course as we like to do here on XDA, we want to unlock and root this device. However, given its wireless sync and charging features, doing so is not as simple as it sounds. Luckily, a way has been found!

In today’s videos, XDA TV Producer and Recognized Contributor RootJunky shows of his Moto 360 Super Tool! This tool can be found on the XDA Forums and combines and simplifies many operations you may want to do on your Moto 360. RootJunky shows you how to unlock your bootloader, gain root access, and how to restore your Moto 360 to stock. All these processes require a special data cable, the video on how to make one can be found here. Grab your device and check out this video.

Resource Links:

Be sure to check out other great XDA TV Videos.

Check out RootJunky’s (Tom’s) YouTube Channel.

The post How to Unlock, Root, and Restore Your Moto 360 – XDA TV appeared first on xda-developers.

Learn Some Commonly Used Linux Development Commands

Posted by Will Verduzco October - 27 - 2014 - Monday Comments Off

Linux development commands

For the most part, if you’re looking to delve into the world of Android development, you’re going to want to run some variant of Linux. Cygwin’s often times a nightmare and high performance tasks like compiling are never quite the same when run in a virtual machine. For many long-time Windows users, however, making the switch can be a little daunting. Luckily, there are plenty of resources available here on the XDA forums to help you get acquainted with your new OS.

One of the most important parts of most Linux distributions is the easy terminal access. Understandably, using the command line interface isn’t always easy for new users, so XDA Senior Member warrior1208 created a quick guide that shows you some of the most commonly used Linux terminal commands for Android development. The guide includes commands such as curl, apt-get, make, repo sync, and many more. And rather than just listing off commands, the guide also shows you example syntax as well as explanations on what each command truly means.

If you’ve been meaning to get into Linux for the sake of Android development, now’s your chance. Head over to the Linux development commands primer thread to get started

The post Learn Some Commonly Used Linux Development Commands appeared first on xda-developers.

Port Lollipop Checkboxes and Radio Buttons to Older Devices

Posted by Will Verduzco October - 26 - 2014 - Sunday Comments Off

Android Lollipop material design checkboxes

Ever since it was first unveiled at the Google I/O 2014 keynote, the company’s new UI paradigm Material Design has been dramatically reshaping how we interact with not only Google’s applications, but third party apps written for the Android platform. And by now, we’ve seen most UI-focused applications receive updates to this Android Lollipop style.

As one would expect, not every device has received a highly functional port of the latest Android L developer preview images. However, you can still have some of the Material Design look on older devices thanks to a tutorial by XDA Senior Member KuaQ that helps users bring the Material Design checkboxes and radio buttons to their ROMs.

This modification not only changes the look of the checkboxes and radio buttons themselves, but also tweaks the animations to match what you find on Android L. The process that is described in the tutorial is quite simple to follow, consisting of mainly replacing components of your drawable folder in your framework, and a few other steps. And once you’re done, you’ll have a result similar to what’s seen in the image above.

If you want to bring some of the Android 5.0 Lollipop goodness to your device, head over to the Android Lollipop Checkbox and Radio Buttons porting thread to learn more.

The post Port Lollipop Checkboxes and Radio Buttons to Older Devices appeared first on xda-developers.

Shattered Screen? Turn Your Broken Device into a Complete Media Center!

Posted by wicked October - 21 - 2014 - Tuesday Comments Off

XBMC on Android

A cracked screen usually means you’ll have to spend a hefty amount to make your device usable again. For older devices, it might actually be easier to buy a new one. If this situation sounds familiar, or if you simply have an old device with a shattered screen laying around, XDA Forum Member mailme45 has written a guide that may help you make that device useful once again.

The tutorial walks you through turning your phone into a fully fledged media center (running a fork of XBMC/Kodi). Assuming your device supports MHL, you’ll only need a few things to get started:

  1. A USB OTG cable along with a mouse so you can control the phone until it’s fully set up.
  2. An MHL adapter that allows you to display your phone’s screen on your TV or monitor.
  3. A way to control the device remotely once it’s ready. In this case, a Wi-Fi connection and Yatse, a free remote app for XBMC/Kodi.

This probably won’t cost you more than $10 to $40, depending on where you buy the accessories from. You could even do without the USB OTG cable if you’re rooted, in which case you’d be able to use ADB instead.

Alright, folks — you’ve seen the requirements, so if you have a device with a shattered screen laying around, a USB OTG cable and MHL adapter, make sure to head over to the Shattered Scren Media Center tutorial thread to give a new life to your phone, and turn it into a complete media center.

The post Shattered Screen? Turn Your Broken Device into a Complete Media Center! appeared first on xda-developers.

Add Emoji Support to Your Jelly Bean Xperia Device

Posted by wicked October - 18 - 2014 - Saturday Comments Off

mobile

Full emoji support was implemented in KitKat. It’s clear that not every device, even with a proper hardware configuration, received an update to this OS. Thus, emoji has been impossible for many to use fully.

Luckily, the community can find a solution for almost everything, and we have seen it so many times through the years. The same applies to emoji on Jelly Bean ROMs. Thanks to XDA Recognized Developer niaboc79, users can send emoji smileys on Sony devices with Android 4.1.2 and newer. To make this possible, the famous APKTool and a bit of Smali editing is required.

To apply the changes, you need to decompile the Xperia Keyboard and add a few lines of Smali code that has been provided by niaboc79. The whole process shouldn’t take you too long and you should be able to use your modified keyboard back in just few minutes. In order to make it work, your device must be rooted, otherwise you won’t be able to push the keyboard back to /system partition.

You can find the guide by visiting the How to add Emoji support to Xperia Keyboards thread. Described method should work with majority of currently available Sony Xperia phones, so don’t hesitate to give this method a shot if you own one of those.

The post Add Emoji Support to Your Jelly Bean Xperia Device appeared first on xda-developers.

Check the Forecast and Learn to Code with Tiny Weather

Posted by wicked October - 7 - 2014 - Tuesday Comments Off

current_en_400

App development on Android  is definitely a challenging, but fun task. You need to learn how to code in Java and familiarize yourself with the whole ecosystem before starting to work on a project. There are some resources available in various places that make the process a tad easier than hitting the books.

Not too long ago, we presented two handy video tutorials about launcher and live wallpaper development by XDA Senior Member sylsau. Both projects were rather easy to complete, so sylsau decided to show something a bit more difficult. Tiny Weather is a weather forecast application that can show you the conditions for the next 16 days. It has an elegant theme and simple, aesthetic UI. The application can also detect your current location using GPS.

In addition to providing the application, the author also added a video tutorial showing the process of development. The application is quite complicated, so the video tutorial is split into a few chapters. The first one is currently available in the thread.

You can try out the application on your own by visiting the Tiny Weather app thread. You can also learn how to create your own application (identical or very similar) by watching the provided videos.

The post Check the Forecast and Learn to Code with Tiny Weather appeared first on xda-developers.

Increase the Speaker Volume of Your Samsung Gear 2 with Tool and Tutorial

Posted by wicked September - 30 - 2014 - Tuesday Comments Off

Samsung Gear2

I think it’s pretty safe to say that any sound coming out of a wristwatch isn’t exactly going to be audiophile-grade. But then again, smartwatches aren’t meant to serve as standalone music players (for now at least), with their speakers acting as the outlet for notifications you may receive on your watch. However, if you own a Samsung Gear 2 and find yourself needing a bit of musical accompaniment from your watch as you quietly working at the table, you may want to boost its sound with XDA Forum Member tonydav’s tool.

The tool is a .bat file, which when executed on your PC, will automatically boost the sound volume of your Gear 2 within an indicated minimum and maximum range. XDA Senior Member gav83collins has also written a more detailed tutorial teaching you how to use the tool with accompanying screenshots to help you out. Additionally, the tool has an extra function of installing and deleting ringtones on and off your Gear 2. It should be noted that for this to work, your Gear 2 must be rooted.

If you would like to give this a whirl, check out the Sound Boost tool thread for more information.

The post Increase the Speaker Volume of Your Samsung Gear 2 with Tool and Tutorial appeared first on xda-developers.

Unlock Hidden Camera Settings on Your Moto G

Posted by wicked September - 29 - 2014 - Monday Comments Off

Moto G Camera Settings

At one point in time or another, we’ve all gotten very fiddly with the camera settings on our Android devices–maybe it was because you had just discovered that your camera actually had settings, you were playing around with a new mod or port, or perhaps you even thought of yourself as a ‘street photography’ connoisseur. With this said, if you own a Moto G and find yourself simply not satisfied with the customization options for your phone’s camera, you might want to check out XDA Forum Member GodOfPsychos’s tutorial.

GodOfPsychos has written a tutorial which teaches you how to ‘unlock’ the advanced camera settings and options for your Moto G. Originally hidden by default, these settings include:

  • Calibration data
  • UI settings
  • Feature settings
  • KPI (msec)
  • Current (mAH)

In order to access these settings, all you need to do is make a simple edit to the build.prop and reboot. After this, simply swipe out the settings wheel in the camera interface and tap the ‘Ladybug’ icon. Furthermore, if you are wondering why you need such extensive settings and how they’ll impact picture quality, XDA Senior Member juanchotazo99 has conducted a couple of tests and image comparisons with differing setting options for you to judge for yourself.

If you would like to give this a go, head over to the Moto G camera settings thread to get started.

The post Unlock Hidden Camera Settings on Your Moto G appeared first on xda-developers.

Customize the Info Panel of the OnePlus One Lock Screen

Posted by wicked September - 28 - 2014 - Sunday Comments Off

1+1 lock screen panel

The lock screen of the OnePlus One is quite the pleasant thing to look at. It’s minimalistic and simple, yet different from what we’ve all perhaps gotten used to over the years. But by default, the customization options are quite limited, particularly in regards to the solid-colored panel that takes up the bottom half of the screen. Yes, you can say that a third party lock screen will fix this little issue, but if you’re looking for some more freedom with the original lock screen, you may want to check out Recognized Developer NunHugger’s mod.

NunHugger’s mod essentially allows you change the color of the OnePlus One lock screen panel or replace it with an image or a gradient. The mod comes in a variety of options pre-made by NunHugger ranging from solid colors such as black, red and orange, to brushed metal and various wood textures. Furthermore, NunHugger has also written a brief tutorial teaching you how you can include your own colors and images to the lock screen panel mod, with NunHugger planning on writing a more comprehensive tutorial in the future.

So if you’re an owner of the OnePlus One and feeling like the lock screen might need a little spicing up, check out the lock screen panel mod thread for more information.

The post Customize the Info Panel of the OnePlus One Lock Screen appeared first on xda-developers.

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