New answers tagged nexus-4
I used Nexus Root Toolkit on my Nexus 4 with Android 5.1.1. Here's what I did: Rooted my Nexus 4 Launch → Fastboot Flash → Recovery→ Latest CWM It installs Quick Reboot app in your Nexus 4. Open it and "Recovery" will reboot your device in recovery mode. If it asks for root permission, grant it. Install zip → Install zip from sideload ...
I had this problem trying to push back a backup of my Samsung Galaxy S2, using ADB with the CWM (clockworkmod) recovery tool. When pushing to a device file, ADB simply deletes the block device file and creates a regular file in its place, and thus no data actually ends up on the mmcblk0 device. Unfortunately, piping the output of a command into "adb shell" ...
I had this problem recently and solved it by removing old saved networks in the WiFi settings. I found that there were a huge number of networks with names that were strings of letters and numbers. To remove saved networks open 'Settings' and choose 'Wi-Fi' (and wait for it to load). From the 3-dot menu choose 'Saved networks'. You should see a list of ...
If the factory reset does not help then an upgrade to Lollipop 5.1.1 might. It does sound like there is a deeper issue but it should be solved with a clean installation of Lollipop 5.1.1. If then you are still interested, adventure into ROMs. That will take care of the base OS that the ROM is built from. Now on to the ROM if stability is what you are ...
A workaround is to copy the non-breaking space from somewhere (e.g. the Wikipedia page has it in the first line between the quotes), or from between the brackets here: [ ]
It seems you're on linux. If you're on debian or a derivative of it, try sudo apt-get install mtpfs. If you are on some other distro, try installing the mtpfs or libmtp package. Then reconnect your phone and it should work. This worked for my Moto E2 and G2 on Ubuntu 14.04
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