Conan Troutman · Nov 5, 2012 at 10:00 am

TeamWin Recovery Project Makes its Way to the Sprint Galaxy Note II

You’ve probably heard of TeamWin Recovery Project (TWRP) by now. We’ve mentioned it here on the XDA Portal a few times in the past, and it’s quickly becoming one of the most popular recovery options available for a rather large selection of devices, both old and new. And when you look at what it’s capable of, it’s easy to understand why. One of the latest devices to receive a port of this feature packed recovery is the Sprint Galaxy Note II thanks to XDA Recognised Developer bigbiff who released version 2.3 of TWRP. Some features of TWRP include:

  • Based on AOSP sources.
  • Completely touch based.
  • Completely themeable.
  • Ability to compress backups.
  • Ability to select which partitions to backup and restore.
  • Fixing permissions takes seconds, not minutes.
  • Many, many more.

On top of all this, the recovery itself is fully open source, giving people the opportunity to create builds for unsupported devices as they see fit. TeamWin states that they are looking for talented developers and themers to help with this project. Links to the source are available in thread, along with instructions on how to go about theming TWRP.

If you’re interested in finding out more about TWRP, check out the original thread for more info.


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Chris Gilliam · Feb 28, 2015 at 03:13 pm · 1 comment

Best Apps To View RAW Images On Android

Last week, I wrote about the best apps to unleash the raw photographic power of your Lollipop smartphone. All four of those cameras generate lossless DNG images with pounds of potential for apps like Photoshop to unlock, but what if you’re looking to edit or view those pics on the go? QuickPic, Google Photos, and the other mainstays treat raw images like they don't exist. This rundown seeks to fill the void and give you full control over your precious pictures....

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Emil Kako · Feb 28, 2015 at 10:15 am · 1 comment

Which App Is Most Desperately in Need of an Update?

While the majority of the top apps have already incorporated Google's newest design language, there are still very many apps that are in need of some Material Design love. Which apps do you think are most desperately in need of an update?

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