How To clone your Android to another

xhow to clone your android to another - How To clone your Android to another

Losing your phone is one of the worst things that could happen to you. All your contacts, the messages you sent, the pictures you took, the progress you made on your favorite game or records of the progress you made on a fitness app. The list of the details that have changed because you lost your phone is endless.

Even getting a new phone might not be enough to recover from the loss of your old one, but there are ways in which you can recover a lot of your data if you take the steps necessary. You can also transfer information from your current phone to your new one by doing the following steps. How to Clone you One Android To Another All you need to do is have an app called CLONEit installed on your android device and by making use of this tool, you can clone your device and all the data in it. If this is something you would like to learn how to do, take a close look at the steps given below:

1) The first thing that you need to do, as has been mentioned before is to make sure that you have downloaded and installed the CLONEit app on your Android device where you are cloning data and on the other Android device you’re cloning data from.

2) The next step is to launch the app. You will need to launch the app on both of your Android devices. You will have two options called Sender and Receiver.

3) On the device that you wish to clone, you will have to tap on the option called Sender. You will need to click on Receiver on the device which will be made the clone.

4) After you have done the steps given above, the scanning process will begin and the sender device will recognize the receiver device and you will have to tap on the device that is being shown on your screen.

By Vishnu Sasidharan

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How to make an old Android phone feel new again

old android phone refresh - How to make an old Android phone feel new again

So summon your inner mechanic and get ready: It’s time to give that old Android phone a much-needed tune-up — and a fresh lease on life.

Step 1: Clean up your storage

First things first: Let’s take a look at that local storage. Lots of phones have limited local space, and clearing out the clutter can go a long way in making things run better.

The easiest way to get your house in order is with a one-two punch: First, open up Google Photos (or if your phone is old enough that it didn’t come with Photos preinstalled, go download it from the Play Store and thenopen it).

Tap the menu icon in the app’s upper-left corner, select “Settings,” then select “Back up & sync” and activate the toggle that appears. (If the toggle was already activated when you got there, congrats! Take a victory sip of the nearest beverage and jump ahead to the next paragraph.) Follow the steps to set up syncing and then wait while Photos backs up your entire image and video collection to the cloud.

Step 2: Get rid of unused apps

The second step in our phone rehabilitation process is saying so long to apps you no longer need. Such items eat up space on your local storage (remember step 1?) and also have the potential to slow down your device by running in the background and using up resources.

The Files Go app we just installed is an excellent starting point for figuring out what to eliminate. On its main screen, you should see a card labeled “Unused apps” that lists every program you haven’t opened in at least four weeks. Tap it and scan through the list. In my experience, it sometimes gets things wrong — for instance, it might include a keyboard app that you haven’t technically “opened” (as in, touched the icon in your app drawer) but most certainly have used — but if nothing else, it’ll get you thinking about what you do and don’t actually need.

With that knowledge in mind, mosey over to the “Apps” section of your system settings, look for the command to view all of your installed apps, and look carefully through the complete list. With each app, ask yourself: Have I even thought about this within the last few months? If not, then you probably don’t need it. Tap it, then tap the “Uninstall” button — and move on with your life.


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How to Run Android apps in your Chrome browser on any PC

Android in Chrome 696x392 - How to Run Android apps in your Chrome browser on any PC

Want to run Android apps on your laptop or desktop, but you don’t have a Chromebook? Don’t worry, you can still do it. You might not know this, but Chrome has a tool that lets you test out Android apps in-browser.

Certainly, it makes sense to put some Android apps on your laptop. We’re talking about those that have no web equivalent like Snapchat or Evernote. Not to mention games. Any app that’s frustrating to use on a smaller screen, will probably work a lot better on the laptop or desktop.

The tool you need to use in order to be able to run Android apps on your device is called ARC Welder. Originally ARC, which stands for App Runtime for Chrome was an experiment specifically designed for app developers, but now almost anyone can take advantage of it.

However, keep in mind that ARC Welder is based on Android 4.4 and comes with a few limitations including:

  • You can only load one app at the time
  • You need to select whether you want the app to launch in Portrait or Landscape mode
  • You have to opt for tablet- or phone-mode
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3 Tips On How To Reduce App Deployment Time

pexels photo 1181244 1024x683 - 3 Tips On How To Reduce App Deployment Time

The nature of app development is always evolving. Deploying a new software change is always a risk. It’s easy to accidentally run into problems along the way, and it can lead to downtime if you aren’t careful. The trick is to create a strong strategy for production to prevent things from going wrong.

Deployments don’t have to be complicated. Since they exist after launch, they should actually be the easiest part of the entire process. How can you actually create a workflow that allows for fewer errors? Let’s talk about some key tips for deploying without risking the quality of your application.

  1. Automation

Automation is the new name of the game and with good reason. If you can let computers do the hard work for you, then you should. Let’s face it: computers are smarter than we are. They make fewer errors, and that means less risk with new deployments. You can automate a script for deployment so you don’t have to worry about skipping steps on accident or upsetting any files.


  1. Logging

We live in an era of big data. If you don’t have a system for logging your application every step of the way, you’re at risk of running into even bigger problems. Logging means catching potential problems before they happen. It will also create a roadmap for solving problems and restoring older versions.

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Charge your Android phone faster

android charging - Charge your Android phone faster

Right when you’re about to leave the house, you get the dreaded low battery alert on your phone. You quickly plug it in only to realize that by the time it’s charged up enough to hit the road, you’ll be more than just a little late.

Perhaps if you don’t use your phone much, or have a brand new device, you won’t run into an issue. But for those using battery draining features like streaming video and GPS navigation, it can take a toll on your battery life. We use smartphones for everything and when they die on us, we feel helpless.

Thankfully, the introduction of rapid chargers has saved us. With significantly reduced charge time, you’ll be back up and running in no time.

About batteries

Batteries keep our devices working while we’re out and about by holding a charge of electricity to power the phone. The bigger the battery, the more power it holds. On that same note, the bigger the device, the more power it may use, depending on the type of use.

As far as battery terminology goes, capacity refers to how much charge it can hold (measured in milliampere-hours, or mAh), amps refers to how much charge a charger can provide, and voltage refers to how quickly that charge is delivered. Watts are the standard measurement for a device’s overall power (how fast and how much charge is delivered).

The typical charger provided to consumers with smartphones puts out 5 watts of power and carries 1 amp of power. Rapid chargers can charge your phone up to four times faster than standard chargers, supporting 2 amps and 12 or more watts.

By Jessica Szekalski

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Simple tips to fix an unresponsive phone screen

phone screen 750x422 - Simple tips to fix an unresponsive phone screen

When your smartphone’s screen becomes unresponsive, it means one thing: your phone has become useless. This is because every basic functionality revolves around your screen and you can do absolutely nothing with your phone with an unresponsive phone screen.

While there are cases where an unresponsive touchscreen calls for professional repairs, there are a number of steps, from easy to advanced, that you can take to get things working again.

How to fix an unresponsive phone screen

  1. Clean the screen with a lint-free cloth.
  2. Restart your device.
  3. Remove your case or screen protector.
  4. Make sure your hands are clean and dry and that you aren’t wearing gloves.
Notwithstanding your experience level, there are some fundamental, simple fixes that you can attempt when your touch screen quits working.

The main thing to attempt is to clean the screen and your hands. Contact screens don’t work that well when they are wet or messy, and they can likewise seem lethargic if your fingers are wet, filthy, or secured by gloves. In the event that there is any fluid on the screen, or some other substance like soil or sustenance, the initial step is to wipe it off.

by Frederick Ebo Hinson

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How to Fix Bad Galaxy Note 9 Battery Life

Note9 spenfront - How to Fix Bad Galaxy Note 9 Battery Life
The Galaxy Note 9 has the biggest battery we’ve seen in a Note smartphone. And while it typically gets pretty great battery life, some will experience problems. If so, here are over tips to help you fix bad Galaxy Note 9 battery life.

In a surprise move, this year Samsung added a big 4,000 mAh battery to the Note 9. As a result, it lasts far longer than the Galaxy Note 8 and its 3,300 mAh battery. The company claims users can expect “all-day battery” life.

Of course, battery life can always be or get a little better. Which is why we’ll go over settings to change, options to consider and different tips to get you and your Galaxy Note 9 to last as long as possible. 

How to Fix Bad Galaxy Note 9 Battery Life

These tips will help you squeeze more battery life out of your phone or find what’s draining it too fast. Samsung phones have tons of options, controls, customization and settings that you can change for an improved experience. And while some of them are great, others simply drain the battery even if you don’t use them. You’ll want to turn these off, use Samsung’s battery saver modes, or even try the performance mode for improved usage.

Find Apps Eating Up Your Battery

First things first, you’ll want to check for apps that misbehave or use too much battery. If you want to fix Note 9 battery life issues keep an eye on running apps in the settings menu. Malfunctioning apps cause all sorts of trouble.


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A hidden Android Pie security setting everyone should enable

android 9 pie lockdown mode 100767853 large - A hidden Android Pie security setting everyone should enable

First, a quick primer on what Android 9’s lockdown mode is actually all about: Remember a while back when we heard stories about how police could force you to unlock your phone with your fingerprint if they wanted to search it? More troubling yet, an officer (or anyone else) could force you to unlock your phone with your face in order to gain access to your digital property — maybe before you even realize what’s happening.

That’s what lockdown mode is all about: providing a way to, well, lock down your phone and prevent the usual convenience-oriented methods of authentication from working. That means no fingerprints and no facial recognition. It also means none of Android’s Smart Lock options, which do things like allow you to keep your phone unlocked when you’re in specific trusted locations or when you’re connected to specific Bluetooth devices. And finally, it means no notifications will show up or be accessible on your lock screen.

Basically, unless you input your pattern, PIN, or password, everything’s off limits and out of reach. Whether it’s because of law enforcement concerns or just a general uncertainty of who’s around you and might be able to forcefully access your device, it’s an added level of security for higher-risk situations.


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