I have unlocked bootloader and TWRP recovery installed in vivo v3 android 5.1.1 lollipop
I flashed SuperSU-v2.79.zip file with TWRP recovery it's successful flashed.
When open su app from app drawer its show su binary not installed.
I checked in root checker its sucessful but in stage 3 root user account error.
Con el iPhone X, Apple toma un camino radical y aleja el sensor de huellas dactilares a favor de Face ID, reconocimiento de rostro. Esta función ya está disponible en Android, pero no con los mismos sensores, proporcionados por el socio de Qualcomm, Jabil Optics de Alemania. Como bonus, en su documento de presentación (ver 'Fuente') aparece el siguiente chip de Snapdragon.
Jabil Optics ha desarrollado un nuevo módulo para su uso en dispositivos móviles que consiste en proyección láser, cámara y sensores para proporcionar detección 3D a distancias de 0.3 a 5 metros. Las áreas de aplicación incluyen, entre otros, el efecto bokeh y reconocimiento facial o "desbloqueo facial". Ya que Jabil Optics está trabajando con Qualcomm y se usará principalmente en el área de Android, parece ser la respuesta de Face ID de Apple.
El documento también presenta una sección sobre los chips de Qualcomm que Jabil Optics utiliza con sus sensores. Y así hemos podido ver, sin problemas, la entrada "SDM 845", que vendría a ser el Snapdragon 845. Puede que a Qualcomm no le haya gustado mucho ese detalle, puesto que el sucesor del Snapdragon 835 todavía no se ha presentado oficialmente. Se espera para principios de 2018. Esta "filtración" fue descubierta por el periodista alemán Roland Quandt (tenéis acceso al documento en el apartado de 'Fuente').
Sin embargo, el sensor Jabil Optics no funcionará exclusivamente con el nuevo Snapdragon 845, también lo hará con el Snapdragon 835 y el Snapdragon 660; además, los chips especiales VR cuentan con el respaldo de Qualcomm.
Jabil Optics ofrece su tecnología en diferentes configuraciones. Lo que se necesita es el Módulo de proyección láser (LPM) y la cámara NIR, que se pueden equipar con un enfoque fijo para distancias cortas y filtros. Además, los fabricantes pueden integrar un sensor de color RGB, una cámara doble ojo de pez o ambos en sus smartphones.
Hace tan sólo una semana desde que OnePlus presentara su segundo terminal del año, el OnePlus 5T, que supone una ligerísima renovación del OnePlus 5 que la compañía nos presentó a mitad de año, sólo que esta vez el terminal ha ampliado su pantalla y reducido sus marcos. Un cambio que, para nosotros, ya debería haber traído el primer OnePlus 5.
Ahora, con todas las miradas puestas en este último terminal, que es lo que debió ser el OnePlus 5 a mitad de año, parece ser que la firma china va a descatalogar este primer terminal, algo que nos resulta bastante curioso si tenemos en cuenta que tiene menos de un año, y que actualmente es un smartphone igual de top que su sucesor, ya que las especificaciones no cambian más que en la pantalla.
Ahora puede ser de los últimos momentos para comprar el OnePlus 5
Sí, OnePlus ha decidido que va a descatalogar el OnePlus 5 en favor de su reciente OnePlus 5T, un dispositivo que cuenta con exactamente las mismas especificaciones, pero con una pantalla de mayor tamaño que desplaza el lector de huellas dactilares a la parte trasera del terminal.
Quizá, este sea uno de los motivos por el que más nos extraña que la firma china haya decidido descatalogar el OnePlus 5, ya que quizá sería más beneficioso para ellos contar con dos buques insignia en el mercado, cada uno con un diseño distinto, para que así el usuario elija.
Pero claro, aquí el problema es que, saliendo los dos al mismo precio, la compañía no estaría dispuesta a bajar el precio del 5, debido a que esto le quitaría ventas al 5T seguramente. Y claro, con este panorama, la compañía tiene un dilema bastante gordo, que ha optado por resolver quitando el OnePlus 5 de su catálogo. Si quieres el último OnePlus con lector de huellas delantero, este es el momento de comprarlo.
Samsung galaxy note 3 sm-n900w8 (canadian) I need some major help rooting :/ as I'm new to this and want to learn really bad since I've got upwards of 10 plus phones I've been praticing on and no such luck can anyone help me out
I have followed the step by step to root but i can't seem to connect my device to odin/smart switch/kies. But it works perfectly with android transfer file (which i have uninstalled, to see if the other apps will work). So, can you please root my device instead? Thank you.
All smartphones have a range of hidden features, or at least features that would be hard to find for an untrained eye. While the knowledgeable, the ever curious and the DIY enthusiasts like to delve into the device’s innards to find them, others don’t have the patience and prefer to search for a list online. Here’s ours: our tips for the Samsung Galaxy J7 (2017) and its brothers, the J5 (2017) and J3 (2017).
Samsung Galaxy J7 (2017)
Deactivate the Always On Display mode
This trick is a real classic for Samsung devices. By default, the manufacturer activates the Always On Display mode, a feature which always displays the date, time, battery percentage and notification icons. This display mode can be annoying but, we promise, it can be configured. To do this, just go to Settings and select Always On Display in the menu at the top of the screen. You can then change the appearance (for example, change the clock to analog) or deactivate the feature completely.
Samsung Galaxy J3 (2017), J5 (2017) & J7 (2017)
Use the screen with just one hand thanks to the Home button
The Galaxy J7 is far from a compact smartphone. It measures 5.5-inches diagonally, so using it with just one hand is quite difficult, perhaps even impossible. Fortunately, Samsung kept this in mind and offers a way to use the smartphone with one hand. What’s even better is that you can configure the Home button to adapt to the screen size.
Go to Settings and search for Advanced Features. Select “One-handed use mode”. Select “Touch”. However, by tapping the Home button three times successively, you’ll be able to place it on either side of the screen.
Activate the easy mode
This feature has existed on Samsung smartphones for a while now but, while it’s practical for some, it is quite overlooked. Most users want to use their phone in this mode, but some who are reluctant to use technology (you could call them technophobes) simply want a screen displaying the basic functions without the screen getting cluttered up with files and the (too) many annoying shortcuts.
To activate the easy mode, go to Display Settings. Then, you just have to activate Easy mode and that’s all there is to it!
Test out the hardware
It’s easy to tell if your device is working well or not, but often, after a fall or being drenched in a cup of tea, you might have to run some tests. Just enter the code #0# into the phone to access several types of tests, ranging from the color display to touch recognition.
Take photos without touching the screen
It has happened to us all. When you have to take a photo quickly and by the time you unlock your smartphone, open the camera app and press the camera button to take the photo, the object that you wanted to capture has disappeared. Luckily, the manufacturers have taken this into consideration and have provided more simple ways of opening the camera and taking a photo. On the J7, and on all Samsung smartphones, you just have to double tap on the Home button to open the camera and use either of the volume buttons as a shutter button to take the photo. Simple, right?
Activate the multi-window mode
This mode is well known among Android fans, but rookies don’t really know much about it. It’s a shame because it can be very handy. You can display two applications at the same time (one on the left-hand side of the screen and one on the right-hand side, when the smartphone is held horizontally, of course). Just go to Settings, Advanced Features, Multi-screen and activate the Activate split screen display option. Then, go to an app and press the multi-tasking button (to the left of the Home button). Your screen will then be divided into two sections. You’ll be able to load the other application that you want to open in the blank section.
Do you know any other interesting features on these devices? Which trick is your favorite? Let us know in the comments!
Honor's latest affordable flagship has an 18:9 display and dual-camera capabilities — for (probably) less than you'd expect.
Honor's "X" series of phones has always toed a fine line in terms of hardware, feature set and price point. The Honor 5X was one of the first handsets to bring metal construction and fingerprint recognition to a cheaper price tier. And a year ago, the Honor 6X added a surprisingly competent dual camera rig to the experience.
As 2017 draws to a close, the Honor 7X makes things even more competitive. The new phone has been soft-announced announced today ahead of Honor's full launch event on December 5, and assuming it keeps to a price point in line with its predecessors, it could be one of the most compelling sub-€300 phones we've seen.
Starting on the outside, the Honor 7X broadly resembles a mash-up between an Honor 8 Pro and a Huawei Mate 10 Pro. It boasts a new, taller 18:9 aspect ratio, with a 5.93-inch Full HD+ (2160x1080) LCD panel — a first for what we assume will be something priced similarly to the 6X.
And around the back, a brushed, anodized aluminum chassis that's almost identical to the much more expensive Honor 8 Pro — including the signature navy blue hue that'll be the main color for the UK. (There'll also be a black model for the color-averse.)
You could argue about whether, like the 6X and 5X, the design is a bit derivative. What's more important is that there's nothing at all cheap-feeling about this phone. Around the front, the 2.5D glass of the display finally has an oleophobic coating, which sounds like a small thing, but is hugely important in stopping the screen getting gunked up by fingerprints. That's aside from the tall aspect ratio that gives makes phone just as modern-looking as a OnePlus 5T or LG V30.
The premium design and brushed finish of the Honor 7X takes a step beyond 6X and 5X.
Fortunately, the flagship-like aesthetics of the Honor 7X don't come at the cost of durability. While Honor isn't advertising the phone as being drop-resistant in the same way as a Moto Z2 Force, the 7X does boast reinforced corners — the main impact point for any drop — to reduce the likelihood of permanent damage if it hits the floor. I haven't put this to the test with my unit (yet), but I did witness the phone survive a few impromptu drop tests at a meeting in London ahead of today's announcement.
On the inside, the Honor 7X runs the latest of Huawei's mid-level Kirin chips, the Kirin 659 — an octa-core 16nm part, along with 4GB of RAM and (in the UK) 64GB of storage, plus microSD. Like many other dual-SIM phones, the 7X's hybrid slot can support either a single SIM plus SD Card, or two SIMs and no SD card.
For photography, you're looking at a 16-megapixel main camera with PDAF (phase-detection autofocus), backed up by a 2-megapixel secondary sensor for depth-sensing and portrait mode. (Unlike some Huawei-built phones, the secondary sensor doesn't capture fine details, it just captures depth.)
We haven't spent a whole lot of time with the Honor 7X's cameras just yet — look out for our full review for a more comprehensive take — but the handful of indoor shots I took in a dimly-lit breakfast bar looked decent. The Honor 7X's photos looked a little smudgier than pics from a Huawei Mate 10 Pro I was also carrying — nevertheless, the cheaper device managed to hold its own.
Around the front, there's an 8-megapixel setup that's also capable of capturing portrait mode shots — a feature that's only just starting to gain prominence in the Android world.
There are a few compromises hidden away in the 7X's attractive chassis, though. It charges over microUSB, a decision which presumably saves money, but seems bizarre for any phone in late 2017. And quick charging is limited to 5V/2A with the built-in plug.
There is at least a 3.5mm headphone jack, which supports audio enhancements through Huawei's HiSten tuning technology.
And the 7X promises at least decent longevity, thanks to the same 3,340mAh internal battery capacity that served the 6X well. That's nothing to write home about in the flagship space, but should be plenty for a device like the 7X, running lower-powered silicon.
On the software side, the compromises of running a mid-range chip are also apparent: The Honor 7X runs the older EMUI 5.1, based on Android 7.0 Nougat, as opposed to the newer EMUI 8 found in Kirin 970-powered handsets. Visually, this doesn't make a whole lot of difference, and Honor has even ported some of EMUI 8's more useful features back to the older software. Apps that don't support 18:9 natively can easily be scaled up to fill the full size of the display. And some messaging apps can (optionally) open messages in a split-screen view if you're watching full-screen video.
Besides that, this is EMUI 5.1 just as we've seen it on a number of phones over the past twelve months. It's an improvement on what came before, with a clean blue-and-white color scheme, but there's still some software weirdness, including a suboptimal lock screen notification system.
We'll learn more about pricing and availability for the Honor 7X on December 5.
Any device shipping with Nougat at this stage is less than ideal, though in the case of what (likely) will be a cheaper handset, it's not the end of the world. Honor says it's planning to update the 7X to Android 8.0 Oreo and EMUI 8 in the first quarter of 2018, but it's not going into specific dates just yet.
Honor isn't announcing pricing details for the 7X until the December event, but considering the starting price of the 6X, and the hardware included in the new phone, you might expect a price comfortably within the sub-€300 ballpark.
Stay tuned for our full Honor 7X review, along with coverage from the launch event on December 5.
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