Jimmy McGee · Jun 19, 2013 at 11:30 am

What’s Possible with CASUAL & How to Make Your Own CASUAL – XDA Developer TV

XDA Elite Recognized Developer AdamOutler is known for many things: tearing down devices and identifying the parts, UnBrickableMod, his anti-Apple Google+ posts, and more. But that’s not all AdamOutler has done. He’s also created a very dynamic device hacking tool called CASUAL.

The Cross-platform Android Scripting and Unified Auxiliary Loader is a package handler that you have seen Adam use to root and bootloader install devices before. In today’s video, he shows you what is possible with CASUAL. Most importantly he shows you how to contribute to CASUAL and make your own CASUAL for your device. Check this video out!


CASUAL is a large project with only six contributors.  There’s too much work to be done, so if you’d like to contribute, please do.

Be sure to check out other great XDA Developer TV Videos and Kevin’s other videos.

Check out the new Sony Xperia Tablet Z at the Sony Store and check out Sony’s YouTube Channel.


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Emil Kako · Feb 1, 2015 at 02:54 pm · no comments

Good Games to Show off Graphics on My Phone?

Mobile games may not be ready to replace your consoles, but they have seen incredible improvements over the years. What are some of your favorite graphic-intensive games to show off how powerful your device is?

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Pulser_G2 · Feb 1, 2015 at 11:30 am · no comments

ITaaS – Identity Theft as a Service with FileThis

It's not often I look at a product or service and say "I really really hope this isn't real, and it's an elaborate fake". Alas, this day has come. It's time for a look at something which cropped up on my radar today, namely a service called FileThis. I won't do them the search-engine-ranking honor of providing a direct link to their site, but a quick search will find them, and their app on the Play Store and iTunes store....

XDA NEWS
Emil Kako · Jan 31, 2015 at 02:59 pm · 2 comments

Do You Prefer Physical or on Screen Buttons?

More and more smartphone manufacturers have been moving towards on-screen buttons, with Google really pushing for it over the physical button alternative. However, there are still a few OEMs (we're looking at you, Samsung) that have preferred to keep things a bit more traditional. Tell us which way you prefer and why.

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