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AOSP

80 articles
InBrief
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Developer Changelog Posted For Android 5.1.0_r3 To 5.1.0_r5

InBrief
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Changelog Posted For Android 5.1.0_r1 (LMY47D) To 5.1.0_r3 (LMY47I), Mostly Small Fixes For SIM Cards

InBrief
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[Update: Improved Changelog Available] Developer Changelog Posted For Every Code Commit From Android 5.0.2_r1 (LRX22G) To Android 5.1.0_r1 (LMY47D)

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Google Is Uploading Android 5.1 Lollipop Source Code To AOSP Right Now [Update: Upload Complete]

As if it wasn't already news, Apple announ... Android 5.1 is officially launching today. While the latest version already made its debut on a few Android One phones, the rest of us have been (impatiently) waiting for our chance to check it out on some Nexus hardware. We're still looking for OTA packages and factory images, but it looks like Google is already busy uploading the source code to the Android Open Source Project (AOSP).

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[Update: It's Back] Official Android Bug Tracker Overrun With Hundreds Of Spam Posts

Update, January 4th: Um, Google? Those mildly creepy spam posts are back, once again making the Android bug tracker nearly unusable with hundreds of flooded messages. Perhaps you'd like to consider putting a permanent block on the single phone number that's appearing on every post... unless you really do need a "Love Marriage Specialist in Jaipur."

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Update, December 30th: It looks like Google has cleared all of the spam bug reports from the system.

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Developer Changelog Posted For Android 5.0.1_r1 (LRX22C) To 5.0.2_r1 (LRX22G)

Now that most of the critical issues have been worked out of Android 5.0 Lollipop, most of the releases are going to center around cleaning up less pressing oversights and taking care of bugs. However, it seems that we're still not quite through with the device-specific fixes as an update is now rolling out to the 2012 Nexus 7 (Wi-Fi), codenamed Grouper. No official changelog has been posted, but Al Sutton has compiled a list from the AOSP commits, giving us a pretty good insight into what's new.

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Sony Now Supports AOSP Android Builds On All 2014 Qualcomm-Based Phones

Sony hasn't always been the best at updating its phones, but the company does have a commitment to AOSP unlike most others. It contributes a lot of code to Android, and developers are encouraged to tinker with unlocked devices. In fact, Sony has just announced support for AOSP on the Xperia E3 and Xperia T3, meaning all Qualcomm-based phones from 2014 can run pure Android with very little hassle.

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Developer Changelog Posted For Android 5.0.0_r7 (LRX21V) To 5.0.1_r1 (LRX22C)

Android 5.0.1 began rolling out to devices and AOSP just a few days ago, and now we've got a changelog from Al Sutton to give us some insight into what has changed. This is the first version bump since the Android 5.0 landed, putting an end to the initial stage of build releases, which are often used to fix hardware specific issues and catastrophic bugs. There are still some fixes for individual devices, but some of the bigger bugs have been squashed, as well.

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Android 5.0.1 (LRX22C) Hitting AOSP Now [Update: Factory Images Too]

There have been whispers about an impending update to Android 5.0.1 for a little while now, and it looks like Google has begun pushing the new release to AOSP now.

Screen Shot 2014-12-02 at 9.01.16 PM

The build being pushed right now is LRX22C. We've heard that Android 5.0.1 will also be coming to Android Wear, a possibility corroborated by Derek Ross, who points out dramatically improved battery life for Google's wearables. The update is also supposed to fix a variety of issues with the initial 5.0 builds, but in the absence of factory images or OTAs (for now), all we can do is wait for the push to complete and look around for any goodies.

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Sony Shows Off AOSP Lollipop Builds For The Xperia Z1, Z2, And Z3

Sony's back to its AOSP tricks, working to release some functional (if not exactly ideal) versions of the latest release of Android based on open-source code. This time they've quickly put together Android Open Source Project builds for the flagships of the last two years: the Xperia Z1, Z2, and Z3. You can see the bone-stock builds running in the video below.

As always with Sony's developer promotions, these builds aren't intended for end users - they aren't provided with any kind of promise for reliability or functionality.

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