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Your own Android with developer apps Members: Bustamante Andres Escobar Fernanda Zurita Jose.

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Presentation on theme: "Your own Android with developer apps Members: Bustamante Andres Escobar Fernanda Zurita Jose."— Presentation transcript:

1 Your own Android with developer apps Members: Bustamante Andres Escobar Fernanda Zurita Jose

2 You’ll need this: Android Kitchen – xda-developers.com has all the info you need.

3 You’ll need this: xda-developers.com

4 Vmware Player 5 – grab the latest version from filehippo.com.filehippo.com

5 Xubuntu – get the 32-bit ISO image32-bit ISO image

6 Creating a virtual machine

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11 Installing Android Kitchen

12 Android Kitchen needs Java; you’ll find it in the ‘Ubuntu Software Center’. Installing Android Kitchen

13 Android Kitchen needs Java; you’ll find it in the ‘Ubuntu Software Center’.

14 Launch your Linux browser and head over to Android Kitchen on GitHub to download the latest version of the ROM Kitchen (at the time of writing this was version 0.224). Click on the zip icon and download it Android Kitchen on GitHub Installing Android Kitchen

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16 Now in your user folder create a new folder called ‘kitchen’ and copy the contents of the ‘Android-Kitchen-0.224′ folder into that new folder.

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18 Running the kitchen If you’re using Xubuntu right-click the ‘kitchen’ folder in the Thunar file manager and select ‘Open Terminal Here’. This is a quick way to launch a Terminal screen that automatically opens in the ‘kitchen’ folder.

19 The Android Kitchen menu: everything you need to customise a ROM.

20 Finding ROMs Before we can start cooking ROMs we need a ROM to start with. If you have a Samsung phone Sammobile is about the best place to grab stock ROMs.Sammobile

21 The sample ROM file we’re using as it was downloaded is ‘i9100xwlsh_i9100opslsb_ops.zip’. Finding ROMs

22 Copy that file to your /home/ /downloads/ folder. Finding ROMs

23 Most Samsung ROMs come as ZIP files with a ‘.TAR.MD5′ archive inside. Use the Thunar file manager to rename the file and drop the ‘.MD5′ extension so it just becomes a TAR file.

24 Finding ROMs Grab this file and copy it to the Kitchen’s ‘original_update’ subfolder.

25 Head back to the Terminal with the Kitchen app running and select ‘Option 1′ – we need to create a working folder for our customised ROM. Use the default working folder option provided and press the Enter key to continue. Android Kitchen should then show your ROM file in its list of ‘Available ROMs’. Finding ROMs

26 Select the ROM number and press Enter. Android Kitchen will begin expanding the ROM into the working folder ready for us to start customising. Finding ROMs

27 When it’s done you’ll have the option to see an information panel about the ROM including whether it already has root access and other useful extras.

28 SuperSU o superusuario? When you’re ready to add root access to your ROM press ‘2’ on the main menu.

29 As soon as you do you have to decide which superuser app you want installed. Superuser is essentially an app that allows you to control how other apps interact with your root access. SuperSU o superusuario?

30 BusyBox Another option you can add to your ROM is BusyBox.

31 BusyBox

32 Adding & removing apps

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34 Zipaligning all apps Zipaligning your ROM is something you should do to minimise RAM usage.

35 Opciones Android de cocina Cuando hayas terminado con eso y volver al menú de Android Cocina verás opción '5' que es zipalign todos los archivos APK para optimizar el uso de RAM.

36 Rebuilding the ROM Finally the last step we’ll look at is simply rebuilding your ROM. To do that you just select option ’99’ from the Android Kitchen menu

37 Rebuilding the ROM


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