New answers tagged file-system
Use ES File Explorer.. Select menu-> Switch on Root Explorer under Tools. Again click on Root Explorer. A pop up window will appear. Select Mount R/W -> Select RW option from the new popup for '/' and 'system'. Now onto your operation. You will now be able to move the files without failure.
Most devices have the system partition mounted as read-only. You need to remount the partition with write access so that you can modify the files. This free app should work. Other utilities such as ES File Explorer and Titanium Backup also have the ability to remount the system partition as writeable. Alternatively, you can use a Terminal Emulator or ADB ...
There's no direct equivalent in Android. Each app has its own directory in /data/data (for a multi-user system, it's /data/users/n). Apps are encouraged to show a metadata-based view of user data, instead of requiring the user to worry about individual files. Each app stores the files and databases that hold its documents, and its configuration files, in its ...
1) On which physical storage does "Memory" sit When the specs say "Memory", it's referring to the RAM that the device has. This is not persistent storage, it is "volatile" storage, which loses its information when unpowered (after a brief discharge time). RAM is memory the system and apps use to function, for things like storing the state of an ...
Not really an Android question (rather Linux/Shell/Bash), but I give the credit of the missing executable. So: for i in * ; do j=`echo $i | tr '[a-m][n-z][A-M][N-Z]' '[n-z][a-m][N-Z][A-M]'`; mv "$i" "$j"; done
The solution was to reboot the phone. The com.fsck.k9 directory is now visible on the top level of the phones file system.
Go to Menu > System Settings > Storage Unmount SD card and press "OK" Mount SD card You will see Scanning media files on SD card... in the notification bar. This means you are fine and the stuff in SD card is rescanned so you can see them now :)
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