For those of you who are installing custom ROMs on your rooted Android smartphones or tablets, there may be a time where you may end up with no OS (Operating System/ROM) booting or a bootloop.
Category: Android HOWTOs
The other day I found a great way to make a smartphone or tablet stand using these flexible wires called Gear Tie.
For those of you wondering if OnePlus One tablet will be ever made, no worries, we’ve got it already covered and you can easily make a OnePlus One tablet if you have any Android tablet with CM11 ROM installed along with HighOnAndroid OnePlus One Conversion kit. In our last tutorial, we showed you how to turn your Android smartphone into a OnePlus One. Well, it turns out that method also works flawless on various different Android tablets including the original Nexus 7, Nexus 7 2013 Edition, Nexus 10 (everything except lockscreen works), Note 10.1, and probably will work on your Android tablet so long as you have CM11 ROM running (just flash our kit!)
For those of you who are still waiting for your OnePlus One invite, let me tell you that you can actually fully convert your existing Android smartphone into a OnePlus One by installing latest CM11 ROM along with the HighOnAndroid OnePlus One Conversion Kit.
By utliizing our super natural powers through use of teleporting and subconsciously reprogramming your brain, we are gonna get you SUPER HIGH ON ANDROID with a Sunday Quicky.
America is probably one of the best places to live in my opinion (why I live here) but also worst place to get wifi tether working, especially on the four major carriers like AT&T, T-Mobile, Sprint, and Verizon.
Recently, I’ve noticed there’s more apps that check for root on your Android smartphone/tablet device and won’t let you run the app because you have a rooted Android device. Usually, these are safety precautions that companies take in case of hackers stealing your private information but I honestly think they are going overboard as Android is built on Linux, which is not susceptible to viruses like Windows. Most rooted Android devices are in fact probably safer because the user has full control over the phone, not the other way around.
Many users have told me their 3G/4G LTE data network connection is broke after installing a custom ROM. Well, in most of these cases, it can easily be fixed by manually setting the APN (Access Point Name). This applies to any GSM networks such as AT&T or T-Mobile. For CDMA networks like Sprint or Verizon, they also use APNs but you don’t have to set them and should work out of the box.
I know many of you don’t have a Nexus 5 and can’t enjoy the latest and great Google Keyboard that will supposedly be on the next Android 5.0 BUT if you have a rooted Android smartphone/tablet, you can install the latest Android L Preview keyboard easily by following tutorial below.
For those of you who want to enable Adobe Flash Player on your Android smartphone or tablet with latest Android 4.4.2/4.4.3/4.4.4 KitKat, here’s how to do it easily using Flash Player 11.1 APK file and Dolphin Browser. For Android ICS or Jelly Bean, see How to Install Flash Player on Android ICS Android or Jelly Bean! instead. For Android 5.0, 5.0.1, 5.0.2, and 5.1 Lollipop, see How to Install Flash Player on Android Lollipop! instead.
For those of you with a rooted Android smartphone or tablet, you probably want to know that there’s an awesome audio app that’s free and you can install on any rooted Android device. This app is better than anything on the Play Store and it’s free.