The Nexus 7 2013 has been discontinued on the Google Store! That and much more news is covered by Jordan when he reviews all the important stories from this weekend. Included in this weekend's news is the announcement of Xposed 3.0 Alpha 3 and be sure to check out the article talking about the 3D printable microscope for mobile devices. That's not all that's covered in today's video! Jordan talks about the other videos released this week on XDA TV. XDA...
Barnes & Noble To Present Nook Developer Workshop
Barnes & Noble appear to be stepping up it’s developer efforts, hosting a NOOK Developer workshop at the App Developers Conference, taking place in Santa Clara, California on October 26 & 27. Built on Android, the NOOK eReading platform accelerates developers’ abilities to bring rich, interactive content and applications to market.
The sessions will delve into all the technical details of developing and offering applications for the NOOK Color Reader’s Tablet and will cover the compelling business opportunity for developers to offer NOOK apps to an audience of millions of NOOK Color customers, developing applications for the NOOK Color platform, application submission and approval process and NOOK Color APIs.
Developers attending the workshop can secure their approval as a NOOK App Developer and learn how to quickly monetize their apps in the NOOK Store™ where many third-party developers are generating substantial revenues.
The App Developers Conference addresses key components of app development, marketing and revenue. Attendees will hear from more than 80 expert speakers in 6 conference tracks. The event brings development professionals together with platforms, tools, services, and brand marketers. Conference keynotes include ESPN, Walmart and Pandora. Attendees will also hear from Netflix, Nissan, Nielson, BMW, Microsoft, Bump, Samsung, AT&T, Qualcomm, Intel Capital and dozens of other companies that are developing and monetizing great apps.
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From pattern locks to the controversial face unlock, there are a number of different ways you can secure your Android phone's lockscreen. Some methods are clearly more secure than others, but it comes down to user preference at the end of the day. So, which lockscreen security type do you prefer and why?
Here in the digital XDA newsroom, we spend our days pouring over an average of 2,500 news items and forum threads every 24 hours. Only the most timely and interesting bits survive the editing process, but the portal's front page still sees weekly counts in excess of 100 posts. This is a glut of content to absorb, especially if following the news cycle isn't your full-time job. However, the tech world is vast, and the information must flow. With this in mind, please...