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I had the same issue. Glass was showing as SAMSUNG Android phone as well. My steps to fix issue: win7: http://stackoverflow.com/questions/20435778/google-glass-is-not-listed-as-android-device-by-adb Click on: Update Driver Click on: Browse my computer for driver software Click on: Let me pick from a list of device drivers on my computer Click on: Have ...


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Ok, I searched for it a lot, tried everything and here is the final solution: The propper rooting tool for ASUS tablets that use a x86 processor is "RootZenFone", the old fashioned way "fastboot oem unlock" and replacing the the recovery with something else DOES NOT WORK (As the time being). If you have bricked your tablet (as I did!) you can perform a ...


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The Link you mentioned has the comments which can sort the answer for you. Let me brief you. You don't need SD Card to write to but an USB Drive (say /dev/sdb) plugged into Phone via OTG cable would do the job. Just make sure you have enough space to take the image. However, I'm surprised what Photorec would achieve in its findings by searching in /data ...


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Download and untar https://skia.googlesource.com/skia/+archive/cd048d18e0b81338c1a04b9749a00444597df394/platform_tools/android/bin/linux.tar.gz After this, just copy the extracted executable "adb" over old one in /usr/bin.


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I posted this over in this StackOverflow question and it looks like it would work for what you are trying to do. I developed an app that will allow you to change the proxy from adb for use in my own automation setup and it has been working reliably for me so far. You can look at the source and download the apk from github. All you have to do is install it ...


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In case you're interested in more details than just sender and message (as in this answer), I've just found a nice article on the topic: Read SMS directly from Sqlite database in Android. Also see: The message data structure. Even better, take a look at Github: ANDROID-SMS is a tool written in Python which recovers all SMS messages and organizes them into ...


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You didn't write anything about the Android version running on your device. Assuming it is capable of acting as OTG host (if unsure, you can find out using some OTG Checker), you could try attaching some USB keyboard (and mouse) to it in order to control input. This would allow you to not only activate WiFi and chose the network, but also to enter the ...


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The device has to be in MTP enabled state, regardless if in recovery or booted into the UI. Stock recovery defaults to enable MTP for the ADB bridge in case you didn't have a custom recovery. In TWRP, and CWM you have to enable that option before adb will be detected by your Linux machine's adb.


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Sounds like you didn't install the proper usb drivers. Easiest way I can recommend: Boot a linux live system, install fastboot and adb and execute the commands as root.


2

It seems to be a layout bug. Drag one of the column headers in the device chooser where the device should be and change the column width and it magically appears! You can also double click the device's row even when it's hidden, so you don't have to resize the column each time. Source: stackoverflow:


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Running the following command as root should enable USB tethering: service call connectivity 32 i32 1 on Ice Cream Sandwich (4.0) service call connectivity 33 i32 1 on Jelly Bean 4.1 and Jelly Bean 4.2 service call connectivity 34 i32 1 on Jelly Bean 4.3 and KitKat (4.4) service call connectivity 30 i32 1 on Lollipop (5.0) The first number you see in the ...


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I had a similar problem. I almost gave up and was like an inch from hard reset when something strange happened. When I connected the phone to USB as usual USB entry screen appeared, but I noticed that in this screen it is actually possible to lower the notificationbar and bingo — I was able to turn Wi-Fi ON. And then I just entered my Google account ...


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That is exactly what happens with the nandroid backup. You root then do all installation of applications pre-stage then remove the bloatware remove all email accounts then take nandroid backup this becomes your gold rom so to speak. It is stored in another partition of the master tablet. You need to move it to a removable sd or usb. All rest of the 199 ...


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From this xda post Plug in device Open device manager Right click the ADB device and select update Choose the manual option Select the option to choose from list of drivers Select MTP, go and it'll work!


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It looks like you know how this works, but for anyone who may not, normally /data/misc/adb/adb_key contains the public keys of all the computers that have adb access to your device, which on your computer is located somewhere like ~/.android/adbkey.pub. If you did have root, you could just use su from the Terminal app, then create the file (say by copying ...


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Applypatch is a utility that applies a binary patch to a file. For example, on some systems, the recovery partition is created by applying a binary patch to the boot partition (the two are nearly identical and it's easier to package a patch than the entire binary during an upgrade.) Typical usage is to run applypatch during boot time. Applypatch is run with ...



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