Jimmy McGee · Oct 16, 2012 at 03:00 pm

How to Build a Windows Phone App Part 4: JSON Class – XDA Developer TV

We have been on a journey to show people how to build a Windows Phone app. Many people are enjoying that series, but they have questions. XDA Developer TV Producer Lance is here to move forward from the JSON introduction he gave in Part Three.

In part three, we learned how to BIND the incoming data from the JSON API in our application. Today we will learn how to make a class file for any JSON API Call. We’ll even use a simple website to generate a C# class and potentially save us hours of work, so check out part 4 today.

Be sure to check out the other videos to learn more about building a Windows Phone application:

Check out Lance’s YouTube Channel


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GermainZ · Mar 4, 2015 at 07:09 pm · no comments

A Look at the Telegram+ Situation

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...

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Aamir Siddiqui · Mar 4, 2015 at 12:11 pm · 2 comments

Multi Boot: The Fall of Nandroid?

Ever since custom recoveries and roms became popular, nandroid backups have been the fall back method for all android enthusiasts, irrespective of their confidence levels. They allow easy backup and restore in case things go wrong, which happens invariably when a modification is being tested. With that being said, how relevant are Nandroid Backups to this day? Back in 2011, when the world of Android was being awed by the likes of the Samsung Galaxy S2, a little modification made its appearance...

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Emil Kako · Mar 4, 2015 at 11:49 am · 1 comment

HTC One M8 Owners: Upgrade to the M9, or Skip?

While HTC's latest flagship brings many new features, the aesthetic design of the device remains largely untouched in comparison to its predecessor. Many Android enthusiasts throughout the community were expecting a large redesign of one of the most beautiful handsets ever released, but what we got is something more along the lines of an 'HTC One M8S". So this begs the question, is the M9 worth the upgrade if you already own the M8? Current HTC One M8 users chime in and let us know your thoughts.

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