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11

Well, it turns out that running iOS apps on the BlackBerry PlayBook has been done, so I have to take back my conclusion here; it may well be done on Android also. The PlayBook does have really good support for native apps and the C/C++ toolchain1, so that may be a factor here, but kudos to that guy for doing so much work porting the Objective-C libraries. ...


5

You don't have to uninstall, when you install an app already installed, you have to use adb install -r. (for more help, juste type adb) To uninstall an app, you have to use adb uninstall package-name (e.g. adb uninstall com.example.app).


4

First of all I disagree with your premise. I would not say that most apps are made for iPhone. I think there is a pretty even split with most apps targeting both platforms. That being said it would be impossible to run an iPhone emulator on Android since the devices are so similar in processing power. In order to create an emulator you need to run it on ...


3

Yes there are! Currently I found a Mame, Gameboy, N64, Snes, ScummVM (emulates classic adventure titles like Secret of Monkey Island, THE DIG, Day of the Tentacle, Grim Fandango and Broken Sword) and a Genesis emulator. All of them use the PSX buttons but you need to configure all of them in the internal emulator configuration. I have them all installed ...


2

To uninstall the package using adb, you need to use the package name listed in the manifest, for example: adb uninstall com.shadowburst.showr You might also want to use the -k option to avoid deleting the app's data when uninstalling. You can also uninstall apps from the Settings app: click Apps, find your app in the list, then click Uninstall. This ...


1

From what it sounds like, you not only want it to show a higher percentage but also 'use' this last little bit of juice in the battery. Technically you could just modify the icon to show full all the time or be slightly above the real level, but that's just the icon's look. I think to accomplish what you're trying to do you will have to modify the ROM ...


1

The app is most likely asking you for PS2's original BIOS files. Usually BIOS files are copyrighted by the manufacturer, and are illegal to distribute. You will have to do your own research on how to obtain them. Your best bet of getting developer's support is over at their SourceForge site, which seems to be the origin of the app.


1

It's not a matter of Dalvik being incapable of running certain types of programs, it's a matter of performance. Any runtime system based on non-native bytecode (e.g. Dalvik, JVM, .NET CLR) incurs some performance overhead in translating the bytecode into a form that the CPU can run. For most apps this isn't a problem, since most apps do relatively little ...


1

The problem here is that ADB forwarding attaches itself to the local loopback interface (127.0.0.1), and you have no forwarding from the LAN interface (192.168.43.198) to the loopback interface. The method you can use to achieve this depends on your platform. I don't know what you could use in Windows, but on Linux you can use rinetd and on OSX you can use ...


1

Depending on how you have networking set up for your emulator, you might need to forward your SSH port from the emulator to a port on the host. Your emulator might be set up on a NAT/host-only network, so your SSH client can't actually reach the server. To test this, try pinging the emulator's IP address from the system with your SSH client.



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