Koushik Dutta’s new superuser access app, ClockworkMod Superuser, has been fully integrated into CyanogenMod. The open source app supports multiple user accounts on Android 4.2 devices, PIN protection and integration into the Android notification system.
Just a little over a month after releasing the first milestone 10.1 builds, CyanogenMod has yesterday made a bunch of new M ports available.
CyanogenMod developers have now added an HDR mode (similar to what is available on the Nexus 4) for the stock CM camera app, for all devices running CM 10.1.
CyanogenMod was hit with a cease and desist letter over their Chronus Clock name. CM took the high road and renamed it.
The guys behind CyanogenMod have been working hard to get CM 10.1 (based on the Android 4.2 branch) on as many devices as possible. Now, the first builds are available for the Samsung Galaxy Note 2 LTE.
Paranoid Android, a custom, AOSP ROM based on CyanogenMod, is among the most unique custom ROMs out there. It will soon be implementing an expanded desktop, which will change how people use their phones.
It happens every now and again; you’re reading about some cool new thing to do with your Android device, and it says “Root required!”. Now you’re faced with a pretty tough decision. Do you want to do that cool new thing with your device, or is rooting scary to you?
If you have been longing for some nightlies on your Galaxy Tab 10.1, you can start the New Year with a bang, as CyanogenMod 10.1 nightlies have finally arrived on the Tab 10.1.
Those who sport the Nexus 7 3G (tilapia) and the CDMA Galaxy Nexus – both Verizon (toro) and Sprint (toroplus) variants – can now get their CM 10.1 nightly builds.
We’ve known for a while that CyanogenMod 10.1, based on Android 4.2 Jelly Bean, is a work in progress. However, seeing as the first ports for Nexus devices have only been made available this past week, we would have never suspected other builds are very close to reaching nightly status.