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You might be able to clear the list of authorized devices so the authorization list is reset to its default if it is in some kind of corrupted state right now. You can do this under Settings > Developer options > Revoke USB debugging authorizations. Another thing that is frequently overlooked is rebooting: rebooting both your Android device and your ...


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You could install CyanogenMod on it, their instructions have worked out on Linux for me.


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Try going into settings>privacy>privacy guard. It shows which apps has permission to camera, location, etc... Also, when you're viewing all your apps in your setting, when u open them it usually shows which apps have which permissions.


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On the device, change USB connection mode from MTP to PTP. Credit/source: http://forums.linuxmint.com/viewtopic.php?f=18&t=183642 Worked for an LG G Pad 10.1 (V700).


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Try sshfsdroid.. Seems to work fine


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This is due to your CHroot install. The entire Linux hard drive is probably contained inside of a binary file or disk image. When you start Linux, you have to use the Android app. It acts like a virtual machine controller. The app mounts the Linux disk image in memory and loads Linux. Linux can never see outside of this sandbox virtual filesystem, and ...



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