The Android-x86-based Remix OS has arrived and is now ready for download and testing. It’s an Alpha version, so don’t expect it to be stable.
Last week we published an article regarding the ongoing feud between the Android-x86 and Console OS projects, and it looks like there is an intense debate in the community. Since we already know what the Android-x86 leader thinks, we also had a talk with the CEO of Console OS Inc. to get his side of the story.
The project leader of the Android-x86 project is saying that Kickstarter’s Console OS is just a rip-off being sold as new and innovative.
Does forking code come at a Price? - A storm has been brewing in the Android-x86 developer community. The CEO of crowdfunded project ‘Console OS’ has been accused of scamming his Kickstarter backers by failing to deliver on his promises. Thanks to popular threads on social media sites such as reddit, the storm grew into a full-blown drama hurricane.
The world of open source collaborative projects can be murky at times, and throwing crowdfunding into the mix doesn't make it any clearer. This odd intersection is the source of much drama in the small but passionate community that wants to see Android become as widespread on the desktop as it is on mobile.
Hi all, [CC this to Android-IA list since the guy continues lying on Android-IA list] Honestly speaking, I really have no time to check what Christopher Price and his crappy Console OS did recently. But I'm getting more and more private requests to ask me to stop him from stealing the Android-x86 effort. So as the project leader of the Android-x86 project,
Console OS is supposed to be a version of Android Lollipop running on various Intel platforms, and optimized for desktop use with new features like DVR support for digital TV tuners, a desktop friendly file manager, and so on.
Just a few minutes ago, Arne Exton released a new version of his AndEX Live CD based on Google's latest Android mobile operating system, Android 6.0 Marshmallow, and the upstream Android-x86 project.
For those with some spare x86 tablet/mobile hardware around, a new test build of Android-x86 is out in the wild.
This document provides step-by-step instructions on how to build SQLCipher for Android on a Linux* host, with architecture settings to an Intel® x86 target.
After set up the Android-x86 Lollipop on VirtualBox, the next thing that probably comes into your mind is how to transfer a file from your computer to the Android virtual machine, and vice versa. Using the Android Debug Bridge (adb) tool lets you transfer file between computer and VM.
The Android Debug Bridge (ADB) is a useful tool for developers to communicate with emulator instance and connected Android-powered device. It also works with Android-x86 virtual machine saving a lot of time when transferring files and installing apps on Android VM from computer.
FreeType is a font service middleware that is written in industry-standard ANSI C. It comes with the build system that is based on GNU* Make. The native development kit (NDK) is a toolset that allows you to implement C and C++ in Android apps, auto-generate project and build files, build native libraries, copy the libraries into appropriate folders, and more.
Android-x86 is a project that ports Android to x86 platforms that allows us install and run Android on the PC. The latest stable release prebuilt image is Android 5.1.1 Lollipop favors. With more new improvement comparing to the Android 4.4 Kitkat, the Lollipop's worth mentioning key features are:
This document explains how Android* low-latency audio is implemented on x86 devices starting with the Intel® Atom™ processor-based (codenamed Bay Trail) platform. You can use this guide to aid your investigation of low-latency audio development methods on Intel® devices with low-latency Android build (4.4.4).