In order to remove the book/app from your cloud, you'll need to visit Visit amazon.com/myk. Log into your account and find the book/app. Click the "actions" link to the right of the title. Under it you'll have the option to delete it permanently. After you do so, you'll have the repurchase the book if you want to read it again.
On my tablet (non-rooted) it exists at
Mine has about 500 folders, which, I assume is one per book.
The names are some 10-character string of the form Bxxxxxxxxx, where x is alphanumeric. Inside each are a few files devoted to the book, probably the text in the file Bxxxxxxxxx_ebok.prc (it has the ...
Here's a much easier solution, especially if the screen is so dim that you can't read any of the display options. Simply place TWO fingers on the screen and slide them up for brighter, down for dimmer. Simple!
Nope. Not nuts. Yup. They rolled out a version without full screen for some reason.
From an e-mail inquiry:
Note: As part of this redesign, we have temporarily removed the Full Screen feature. We plan to bring this feature back in the coming months and apologize for any inconvenience.
Have you gone into your account on Amazon and registered the Kindle for Android app that you downloaded to your account. You need to do that before you will be able to view Amazon content on your Kindle for Android App. Try going to your account on Amazon. Then go to Digital Content. Then under Digital Management, go to Manage Your Kindle. Then, on the left ...
why emulating Kindle OS isn't a standard feature in existing emulators
Android isn't like Windows. Sure it runs on billions of devices just like Windows but there is no one single unified OS binary for Android that runs across multiple SoCs. Each Android device needs a lot of closed source blobs from the SoC manufacturer, starting from boot to every single ...
Why it isn't a good idea
The Kindle Fire runs Amazon's customized version of Android, namely, FireOS.
FireOS has a very tight integration with Amazon's content distribution platform (Amazon's ecosystem, so to say) at the cost of the traditional Google integration we normally find in Android devices.
This is to say, Amazon devices, although they run Android, ...
To my knowledge, the only "official" Google apps are on Fire TV:
And only consist of YouTube and YouTube for Kids.
I believe these are the apps referenced above:
The instructions on that site pretty much explains everything. Since Kindle Fire OS is based on Android OS, you just need to know to which Android version does your Fire OS corresponds.
Also check the appropriate CPU architecture. For example for Chrome Browser 62.0.3202.84, click on all variants (or this link), then on the next screen you see that for each ...
"Other" is cached data (browser, other apps), downloaded files, game data (e.g., Minecraft worlds), etc. Basically anything that doesn't fit the named categories.
You can clean some of this up by using the functions in Settings->Storage to clear app caches/data, delete downloads, etc. If you know what to look for, you can also use a file manager to manually ...
/proc isn't a real filesystem, so the 'files' in it can't be changed by normal means. Rather, it gives file-like access to the system state. The only way to change what it reports is to actually change the system: in this case, that means flashing your device with an engineering ROM instead of a production ROM.