Android udev

 

STEP1;
Quote: Take any clean CM9, AOSP, CM7, CM10, CM11 ROM which is running on your device as Base ROM.

STEP4:
Quote: Delete app, Framework, Fonts and Media folder in System Folder of Base ROM.

Note: To Port Kitkat base ROM, you also have to copy the priv-app folder from port to base. Thats It.. (Credits to @thelegend10 for informing me that this guide works with KK)

STEP5:
Quote: Now copy app, Framework, Fonts and Media folder in System Folder from Port rom to base rom system folder.

Android udev

I looked at other similar questions, but didn't find one that would enable me to grasp the concept and make it applicable to my situation based on my limited time. I'm simply running the find command to find certain files, but some files in sub-directories have the same name which I want to ignore. Thanks for any help. Below is the command that I'm using:

Is there any particular reason that you need to use find ? You can just use ls to find files that match a pattern in a directory.

STEP1;
Quote: Take any clean CM9, AOSP, CM7, CM10, CM11 ROM which is running on your device as Base ROM.

STEP4:
Quote: Delete app, Framework, Fonts and Media folder in System Folder of Base ROM.

Note: To Port Kitkat base ROM, you also have to copy the priv-app folder from port to base. Thats It.. (Credits to @thelegend10 for informing me that this guide works with KK)

STEP5:
Quote: Now copy app, Framework, Fonts and Media folder in System Folder from Port rom to base rom system folder.

MTP (Media Transfer Protocol) first showed up as default on Android devices with Honeycomb .  It's a bit of a change from the normal USB Mass Storage (UMS) file transfer that we're used to, where you plug in your phone, hit "USB mode" and start moving files. And because it's become the standard in Ice Cream Sandwich on the G alaxy Nexus , it's time to have a look at it.  Hit the break where we see what it is, why we're using it, and how to set it up on your computer for easy file transfer.

MTP is a set of custom extensions for PTP (Picture Transfer Protocol) that is beefed up to allow files and their associated metadata to be transferred across USB. Still with us?

Originally part of the Windows Media framework, in 2008 the USB Implementers Forum device working group standardized MTP as a USB device type, making it a recognized standard.  If you had an old iriver or Creative MP3 player, or an old PDA device, you've probably used MTP.  If you use a standalone digital camera that automatically mounts as a device when you plug it in, you're using PTP, which is essentially the same thing.  It's not new, but it's new to Android as of Honeycomb, and it's about to be seen by a lot more eyeballs in Ice Cream Sandwich.

The great Nexus 7 ordeal of 2013 is now over after Qualcomm apparently agreed to the release of the factory image and all necessary drivers, only a day after lots of hubbub had been made about this touchy and unpleasant situation . Awesome, so now we have access to the factory image, meaning we can restore the tablet back to stock no matter what happens to the software on it.

Say, you had a bad flash and are now boot-looping. Or your dog installed a custom ROM but Android 4.99 came out and you want to update ASAP. This is where this guide is going to come in handy. The instructions aren't any different from the usual factory image installation procedure but they apply specifically to the 2013 Nexus 7, so you can rest assured you're not following some generic guide that may not work on your device. Additionally, I've seen many variations of the steps necessary to preserve your data, and I think this is the most optimal way to go.

Note #1 : If your bootloader is locked, your data will be wiped for security reasons - there's no way around that. You will want to back up what you want manually.