Rooting a phone can be a rewarding project, but it also has several dangers attached with it. When considering phone hacking, you need to know what to do if something goes wrong. Read these 3 quick steps to find out what to do if something goes wrong when rooting your phone.
Tweaking a rooted smartphone is mostly a simple process so long as you follow the instructions to the letter. But if something goes wrong it can leave you unable to boot your phone. Thankfully it can be recovered with the helpful ROM Manager app.
The majority of Android smartphones have several pre-installed apps on them. These apps include Gmail, Google Contacts and Google Calendar. To help you get started with the latter, follow this tutorial to learn how to manage appointments using the Calendar app.
Android smartphones sync seamlessly with Google services including Gmail, Google Contacts and Google Calendar. With ever more pressure in our daily lives, ensuring you don’t miss important events is vital. Google’s Calendar app can help make sure you don’t miss important events, appointments and meetings. Appointments are synced automatically and powerful features allow you to manage your diary entries, schedule meetings, invite colleagues and quickly access your calendar. You can add as much, or as little, information as you choose. Add birthdays, holidays, regular appointments, dentist and doctor appointments, set reminders for business meetings, schedule telephone calls and site visits.. the list is pretty much endless.
We take you through all its many features , show you how to create appointments, schedule meetings, invite colleagues and plan your time. We also explain some of the advanced features that those of us with crammed diaries and little free time can benefit from.
Unleash your Android phone to its maximum potential through phone hacking. Read on to get the necessary information on how to double the speed on your phone.
Mobile technology is developing so fast that even if you’ve bought the latest and best Android phone on the market, you can be sure it’ll start to look old a few months down the line. If you’re looking to upgrade your phone, then perhaps first consider the world of phone hacking, and getting the most out of your Android phone. With a few phone hacks you can not only bring your phone up-to date, but also get extra power from your phone.
Changing the ROM will not perform miracles. It won’t suddenly give your phone a faster processor, or even give your phone more memory, but as anyone who has ever used a brand new device and found it to be occasionally laggy when scrolling through their home screens will know, how well optimised the software is proves hugely important to how fast your phone is, or at least how fast it feels.
When a manufacturer is putting together a ROM for an Android phone, it has countless considerations affecting what the final product will look like. Yes, they want it to be fast, but they also need it to be as stable as possible, and it also must fulfil the advertised promises of the device – certain apps will be installed, for instance, and some may be set to run continually in the background. When a custom ROM make enters the world of phone hacking, for the most part they can ignore those considerations. A ROM will, of course, have to be stable if it is intended to be used for everyday purposes, but sometimes developers will look to squeeze a little more power at the cost of some niceties. They might produce bloatware free ROMs that also often find their way on to your Android phone.
Details have emerged over the design and specifications of the Samsung Galaxy S3 device, the follow-up device to the Samsung Galaxy S2.
Although there is speculation over the validity over the screenshot, if they do in fact turn out to be true, then we are on course to see another fantastic handset from Samsung. The screenshot, supposedly designed for an internal presentation, seems to show plans and specification lists for a couple of other Samsung devices, ending with the design and specification list of the Samsung Galaxy S3.
According to the image, the Samsung Galaxy S3 will feature 1.8GHz Exynos 4212 processor, 2GB of RAM, a mammoth 12-megapixel camera, and a 4.6″ Super AMOLED Plus HD display screen.
Unlike the upcoming Samsung Nexus Prime, the Samsung Galaxy S3 will not feature a curved display, but it will be thinner than the earlier S2 device. It has also been noted that the Samsung Galaxy S3 will retain four physical buttons on the handset, but will be running the latest Android OS; Ice Cream Sandwich.
Does Kaiten Mail suffer from the problems we usually see with other mail clients? Read on to find out.
Mail clients are pretty thin on the ground for Android devices. It’s strange when you think about it, because almost every other corner of the Android Market is rammed with choice, well enter Kaiten Mail. A neat new client with a few tricks up its sleeve, albeit one that still manages to suffer the same problems that blight the Gmail app. The app it a decent-looking piece of kit, and intuitive to use right from the off. You log into your email account and Kaiten Mail does the rest, downloading your settings direct from your email provider.
A slider bar at the top of the screen allows you to split your view, displaying an email in the bottom pane and your inbox in another. Kaiten Mail certainly has the edge over most other email clients in the looks department. It’s a neat little package that’s wonderfully easy on the eye, and you’ll find almost everything you want within a few taps of your fingers. Long-pressing on an email opens up a whole raft of options, from replying to finding more mail from that sender.
One thing the app doesn’t let you do is create new folders for your email account. You’re able to move things around in the folders you’ve already created, but if you receive a new email that you want to start a new folder for, you’re going to have to do it online rather than in-app. You can pinch and double-tap to zoom in an email, but Kaiten Mail quite often gets confused over what you’re trying to do and you end up staring at a blank screen instead of the text you were trying to enlarge.
Is 3D the future of smartphone technology, read on to hear our thoughts regarding one of the early adopters of 3D technology, the HTC Evo 3D.
We saw the inevitable arrival of 3D in smartphones earlier this year with the LG Optimus 3D. Keen to show that 3D isn’t a gimmick, HTC have decided to join the 3D bandwagon with their device, the HTC Evo 3D. The Evo 3D boasts a 4.3″ display, and sports a 540×960 resolution, although the overall size of the phone is humongous.
The phone has no physical buttons on the front, with the usual Android controls activated by capacitive buttons instead. Around the edges there are the usual range of buttons and port, including a microSD port that, like the Sensation before, is awkwardly positioned on the side. Opposite that rests the camera button. It’s quite rare to have a dedicated shutter key on an Android, so this one is not only welcome, it’s superb as well.
As you’d expect, it does shoot in 3D, so there are two camera lenses on the back of the device, although using the 3D option when shooting does drain the battery life a lot quicker. With regards to shooting in 3D, you only have a feeble 2 megapixels at your disposal, and you can only shoot in landscape mode. The image quality on both cameras is decent enough, but using the 3D functionality seems a bit pointless in most cases, especially when you realise the fact there is no way to print out the images in 3D and you’ll have compatibility issues if you try and view the min 2D.