CyanogenMod Nightlies now include left and right text cursor navigation keys that live in your bottom system navigation bar. Keep your stock Google Keyboard and have your arrow keys too.
L is for Lollipop. Or Lemon Meringue Pie. Or, in the case of the Cyanogen team, L is for later. The people behind the popular custom ROM outlined their plans for development based on the Android release preview. In short, prepare for some waiting.
SuperSU has been updated to version 2.01, bringing support for Android L Preview. Most won’t be able to take advantage of it, but some of you can enjoy it.
If you like the new navigation buttons from Android L release, you can use them on your current device using a simple Xposed module created by XDA user prithvee.
If you value stability more than cutting-edge features, the latest release of Android Paranoid is for you. The Final release of Android Paranoid 4.4 brings the “most stable experience since 4+”, according to a post on PA’s Google Plus, though that doesn’t mean that development has stopped on the project.
A new custom ROM dubbed “Optimus G3″ has arrived for the LG G2, bringing the G3′s flat interface, 4K recording and more.
Android 4.4.4 is now rolling out. Google posted the factory images earlier today, and users of the Nexus 5 are starting to receive OTA updates as we speak. Primarily just security patches.
The CyanogenMod team has just made their Theme Showcase app live in the Google Play Store, but it’s not exactly for everyone. What exactly does it do?
Release Candidate 2 of Paranoid Android (based on Android 4.4.3) is out, bringing fixes to a series of bugs, as well as general improvements and tweaks to the ROM’s star features.
Hacker superstar George Hotz just released a simple root method for most Android devices running an unpatched version of the Linux kernel, including the previously unrooted Galaxy S5 on Verizon and AT&T, as well as the Galaxy Note 3 on the same carriers, Galaxy S4 Active, and more.