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How To Android Reverse Tools

How To Android Reverse Tools Use

here's a cool tool i was shown the other day. it's an easy mode gui for all your decompiling and recompiling needs. ordinarily this would be rather unimpressive. it's not too hard to write a little wrapper for some java commands, but he/she really put some polish on this.

not only does it come with everything you need, including java and bits of the android sdk, but it even has a slick manual and a complete walk-through for my lesson.

I recommend that you update the apktool included with the pack. it may have gone out of date. you can update the other components if you're so inclined but it might not help much.

if you have any trouble decompiling or compilining, remember it's using apktool under the hood so trouble shoot apktool first.

How to Install Office Apps to an Android phone

How to Install Office Apps to an Android phone

How to Install Office Apps to an Android phone

In order to explain clearly how to download and install Office apps to an Android phone, I’ll take you through it step by step using screen shots.

There are three ways to install Android apps; firstly, you’re able to download and install Office directly via your phone. Secondly, you can transfer Office apps from your computer to your Android using a USB cable. Thirdly, you can download Android Office apps using a QR code.

In the following example we focus on installing the Kingsoft Office Android Office app.

Step 1: Open a browser on your Android phone and enter, as shown in Figure 1.

            Figure 1                                                  Figure 2

Step 2: After launching the home page, you’ll find the product called Kingsoft Office for Android. Download this by selecting ‘Get it now’ or alternatively you can select ‘learn more’ to jump to the product page where you can also download it from. See Figure 2.

Step 3: Then begin the download.

Step 4: After the download has finished it will remind you whether you want to install. Select ‘Yes’ and install automatically.

If you couldn’t access the Internet via cell phone, you can alternatively install Office apps to your cell phone using your computer.

Step 1: Download office apps for Android to your computer. Log into the developer’s official website and download this software.

Step 2: Connect your Android phone to your computer using a USB cable. There will appear a pop-up dialog box asking you how you want to connect the device.

Step 3: Choose 'Connect as hardware'. Then you’ll find your android phone displayed as hardware.

Step 4: Double-click to open the Android phone. And move the downloaded app to the hard drive.

Step 5: Then you’re able to select the app and install it to your phone.

Recently, using a QR code to install Office apps has become popular due to its fast readability. In the following I’ll introduce how to download apps by QR code quickly and conveniently.

Step 1: Make sure your phone can scan a QR code with its camera. You’re able to do that by installing a particular app. In order to download the correct app, search the Internet for the model of your phone along with the “QR reader”.

Step 2: Enter the Android Market or Kingsoft official website and find the QR code for the office app.

Step 3: Use the QR reader installed on your phone to scan the code. This will automatically download the office app onto your phone.

Step 4: After the app has downloaded, you’re able to install it simply by selecting it.

Google seems to be quite intent on tweaking the Play Store

Google seems to be quite intent on tweaking the Play Store

Google seems to be quite intent on tweaking the Play Store 

 Developers can now offer in-app subscription trials on Play StoreGoogle seems to be quite intent on tweaking the Play Store offering before this festive season. The latest announcement suggests that application developers will now be able to offer trial access of in-app subscription content. The users will have a chance to sample and check out the content for a limited period of time, before the billing kicks in. The minimum trial period has to be of 7 days, but can be longer as well, if the app developer so wishes.

This will be a useful feature for apps that offer regularly updated content that is pushed to the devices automatically. However, the fine print clearly states that users will have to store their payment details in the Play Store profile before they will have access to the trial content. If a user wishes to opt out of the service before the trial period ends, there will be no billing done. However, if the user doesn’t explicitly request for discontinuing the service, they will be charged immediately after the free trial period is over.

This update follows the previous major change that Google implemented back in May this year, allowing in-app subscriptions. However, the latest tweak is in stark contrast to Apple’s policy on the App Store and the in-app subscriptions, where no free trials are offered.


Google seems fairly motivated to clean up and tweak the Play Store ahead of the festive season buying rush for Android smartphones and tablets, particularly the very popular Nexus 7.

We believe this new feature is makes it easier for developers to push interesting content to potential users. Those users who weren’t convinced about signing up will surely attempt to take a look at what is on offer. The moot point of all this is simple - good and unique content will stand out, while the run-of-the-mill stuff will be given a pass. And there surely is a sizable chunk of demographic amongst us who will sign up for a free trial, but forget to cancel the subscription!

We would like to hear your ideas on the same, and also what services you will potentially check out before subscribing.

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