Access to Your Music Collection in Titanium with SlidingAlbums
Many people have moved on from the basic Windows Mobile UI to more complex, feature rich launchers and home screens. However, due to its versatility, there are many people who still use Titanium as their primary UI. To help these users make the best out of their UIs, XDA member AndrewSpec released SlidingAlbum, which basically organizes your music collection and makes it available to you directly from Titanium, without making you travel through menus in a player.
Make sure you read the instructions fully as there is a specific format for the storage of your music files. If this is not followed, the panel will not recognize the file you wish to play.
This small app (or maybe plugin?) is developed for everyone, who like to have a fast access to music albums stored on the memory card. Instead of launching a player, browsing it’s library for an album and playing it, you can play any album directly from the Sliding Panel.
You can find more information in the application thread.
Want something on the XDA Portal? Send us a tip!
Now that the OnePlus 2 has been officially unveiled and that we have had close-up looks at the device itself, it is time for XDA users to begin discussing what to expect out of the company's new flagship phone. Can the OnePlus 2 help you never settle? If you want to find out by discussing with fellow users, the XDA forums are the right place to do so. The OnePlus One is known for its great community which helped...
Amidst all the hype of the OnePlus 2 and the rain of Moto 2015 news, Samsung tried stealing the limelight back to itself by announcing their next "Galaxy Unpacked" event, which will be held on August 13th 2015. Samsung took to Twitter to reveal a very cryptic gif associated with the event, which probably has some clue on the device(s) to be launched. The hashtag "#TheNextGalaxy" does indeed point that the event will be the launchpad for a Galaxy device,...
Microsoft’s Android expansion has been well received on the productivity front, but not so much in terms of original applications. While their Office suite managed to bring some of the document-editing excellence to mobile, attempts at entering one’s interface through apps like Picturesque proved to be pointless failures. But even then, some apps like Hyperlapse redeem the computing giant through great quality. Microsoft seems to be approaching Android with brute, misdirected development and plenty of unorganized output, and if they want...