The smartphone landscape is drastically changing its focus. What was once a North-America-centric monopoly of high-specification phones is now merely an afterimage of the past. The meat of the game is elsewhere now; emerging markets looking for good bang-for-buck are what OEMs are increasingly aiming towards, and in this new game the old players must adapt-or-die. Xiaomi has grown at one of the most notable rates in the industry, leading it to become the world's most valuable start-up; and its...
Command Line for Windows Mobile 6.1
Windows Mobile just refuses to die. No matter how much Google’s Android and Apple’s iOS duke it out for market share, there is a small, but dedicated group of individuals who still cling to the aging godfather of mobile operating systems. For these people, we present to you XDA Senior Member Unit ZER0’s latest application: Command Line.
Exactly as it sounds, Command Line is an application designed to allow for greater control over your Windows Mobile device by giving it an easy-to-install command prompt. Of course, according to the developer you need have:
Windows Mobile 2003, 5.0, 6.0, 6.1
MortScript – For the Toggle
Simply download the .cab file attached to the thread, install, and presto: You have Command Line. So if you still have an old Windows Mobile device lying around, and are interested in experiencing a bit of nostalgia, or if you are still clinging to your HTC Excalibur (like I am), head on over to the original thread and give this a spin.
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There are so many Power Banks out there. However, they are not all the same. Some sacrifice weight for capacity. Others do the opposite. Some come with two ports and some come with more, while others come with less. Some are just batteries with a case around it, but others have some unique features. In this episode of XDA TV, Producer TK reviews the RAVPower RP-WD02 Wireless Filehub & Portable Travel Router. This device is the successor to the RP-WD01...
Most of this article doesn't only apply to Telegram+ -- it just happens to be an example that got a lot of coverage elsewhere, with many authors or commentators putting the full blame on Google, Telegram, the Telegram+ developer or even WhatsApp Inc (eh?). In this article, we'll try to look at the different aspects to provide a clear view of what actually happened, and what can (and hopefully will) improve with regards to developers in general and the Play...