It's that time again! Earlier this morning, the latest M-Series releases from CyanogenMod began rolling out. At the time of this post, no official list has been posted of devices that will receive the M3 blessing, but new builds will be rolling out as they are ready. This will be the first M release pre-loaded with Koush's Superuser app.
We're hearing reports of the SIII builds causing some issues (bootlooping, etc.), so if you plan on flashing it, tread carefully.
After numerous nightly and monthly builds, CyanogenMod 10 is finally ready for its stable release. The custom ROM is already available to download for the Samsung Galaxy S II LTE, LG Optimus Black, and the Samsung Galaxy S III (both Verizon and Sprint models).
The latest version of CyanogenMod includes a number of new features, such as an 'expandable desktop' mode, and a built-in, root-enabled file manager, as well as support for new devices. Read More
Are you dying to get your hands on the latest version of CyanogenMod, but don't want to cope with the bugs that come with nightly builds? The M-Series is just what the doctor ordered, with stable builds of upcoming releases coming every month.
Monthly builds of CM started this time last month, so it's no surprise to see CyanogenMod 10 M2 hitting servers today. As promised, device support is growing, with 7 more devices on the list for M2 than M1. Read More
Tonight, when everyone else is sleeping, the folks over at CyanogenMod are hard at work, as always. The team just announced a brand new addition to the slew of CM releases: M-Series. From now on (provided the community approves), the team will begin rolling out builds that are "a bit more stable" at the beginning of every month. Prior to this initial release of CM10-M1, the group did a "soft freeze of the codebase" in an attempt to stabilize the builds, so these should be more reliable than your average release. Read More
Those of you who have been waiting for a stable Android 2.3.7 build for your device from CyanogenMod are in luck - the first stable CyanogenMod 7.2 builds have just been released for an absolute slew of devices. For those who don't feel like decoding all the code-names for themselves, here's a handy list of supported devices (at the time of writing – more devices are being added):
- Hero CDMA
- myTouch 4G (glacier)
- myTouch 3G Slide (espresso)
- Desire (bravo)
- Desire HD
- Tattoo (click)
- Wildfire (buzz)
- Incredible (inc)
- Incredible 2 (vivow)
- Droid Eris (desirec)
- myTouch T 4G (e739)
- Optimus Sol (e730)
- Optimus Hub (e510)
- Optimus Pro (c660)
- Galaxy S (galaxy smtd/sbmtd)
- Galaxy SII (AT&T and international)
- Nexus S/4G (Crespo/4G)
- Galaxy Ace
- Xperia Pro MK16 (iyokan)
- Xperia Neo (Hallon)
- Live w/ Walkman (coconut)
- Xperia Arc (Anzu)
- Xperia Ray (urushi)
- Xperia Play (zeus)
- Xperia Mini/Pro (smultron/mango)
Arcee notes in a post to the CyanogenMod blog that 7.2 brings a few backported ICS features and a few important bug fixes to a list of devices which includes 20 more than the list of 7.1 recipients. Read More
The road to CyanogenMod 7.1, undoubtedly the largest Android custom ROM, now covering a mind-boggling number of devices (68), has been long and rough. We've been hearing rumblings that the final release was almost here for a number of days (just watch the video of the CM sessions from the Big Android BBQ below), but a couple of hours ago it really did seep through and end up at CM download mirrors across the web. Read More
Every once in a while, we announce kernel source releases that manufacturers are obligated to post up when their new devices hit the market, and in case you've been wondering what the significance of such releases is, here's one for the Galaxy Tab 10.1 owners.
This article deals with a couple of advanced topics. If you’re unfamiliar with some of the terms, hit up our primers here:
CyanogenMod 6 is one of the most popular Android custom ROMs, and for a good reason - besides supporting a myriad of devices, it is built from AOSP (Android Open Source Project), which means no extra garbage that normally comes installed by carriers and customizations/improvements for the people, by the people (the CM contributor community is huge).
Sprint has abandoned our beloved HTC Hero (it was my first Android device a bit under a year ago now and holds a special place in my heart) but the Android community hasn't. Read More