Monthly Archives: June 2014

Android Wear Developer Preview

Thank you for signing up for the Android Wear Developer Preview.


To begin developing on Android Wear, you’ll need the Preview Support library and the Android Wear Preview app for your mobile device. Follow these steps:


  • Download the Preview Support library and samples.

  • Opt-in to become a tester of the Android Wear Preview app in the Google Play Store. After opt-in, it could take up to 24 hours for the Android Wear Preview app to be accessible to you in Google Play. Make sure the opt-in user account is the same user signed in to Google Play.


Refer to the Android Wear Developer Get Started page for details. Since this is a preview release, please do not publicly distribute apps built with the Preview library. Also note that the APIs are potentially subject to change and you will need to modify your apps when they are released out of preview.


Share your experiences and ask questions by joining the Android Wear Developers Google+ Community. We look forward to seeing how your apps take advantage of these new APIs to provide innovative new user experiences!



sudo apt-get install samba

/etc/samba$ vim smb.conf

comment =no use
read only = yes
locking = no
path = /media/xxxxx/1258769F587680F1/mov
guest ok = yes

comment = no use
read only = yes
locking = no
path = /host
guest ok = yes

sudo restart smbd
sudo restart nmbd

andrio complie unix lib



sudo apt-get install flex

sudo apt-get install -y byacc

<uses-sdk android:minSdkVersion=”9″ />

  • Native Code CPU Architecture Used Compatible Android Platform(s)
    ARM, ARM-NEON Android 1.5 (API Level 3) and higher
    x86 Android 2.3 (API Level 9) and higher
    MIPS Android 2.3 (API Level 9) and higher

    These requirements mean you can use native libraries produced with the NDK in applications that are deployable to ARM-based devices running Android 1.5 or later. If you are deploying native libraries to x86 and MIPS-based devices, your application must target Android 2.3 or later.

  • To ensure compatibility, an application using a native library produced with the NDK must declare a <uses-sdk> element in its manifest file, with an android:minSdkVersion attribute value of “3” or higher. For example:


adb command reference


apt-get install ia32-libs

apt-get install lib32z1 lib32ncurses5 lib32bz2-1.0

apt-get install build-essential

apt-get install lib32z1 lib32z1-dev

apt-get install lib32stdc++6



adb devices -l

abd tcpip 5555

adb connect

adb usb