Welcome to the Android Central Forums Create Your Account or Ask a Question Answers in 5 minutes - no registration required!
Page 2 of 2 FirstFirst 12
Results 26 to 50 of 50
Like Tree15Likes
  1. Thread Author  Thread Author    #26  

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    Haha seriously guys? The Nexus 5 has performed exceptionally well in most aspects and even my cousins who we're extreme iPhone fans agreed that Nexus 5 is lagless.

    Though the "lagless" title is still not true, I'll admit. There are scrolling lags on the Nexus 5 in certain apps and I think I know why they don't occur on iPhone.

    Apps on Android generally have a much faster scrolling speed than iPhone, on Android if you scroll too fast the GPU struggles to keep buffering all that content.

    Whereas on iPhone the scrolling speed is so slow that the GPU can easily render it.

    If you use the same scrolling speed you use on iPhone, as in slowly scroll through your content there will be no lag.

    But I found a solution, and this solution will be integrated in Android L.

    Turning on the ART runtime resolved any small issues I had with performance on the Nexus 5, apps opened and resumed more quickly, scrolling was no longer a problem, battery life seemed to get a little better.

    So any issues you see with performance will be fixed in the next update, or you could switch to ART right now.

    If you don't agree with me on the scrolling speed thing, just open the Facebook app side by side on both Android and iPhone and scroll on both. The iPhone is painfully slow.

    Sent from my Nexus 5 using Tapatalk
  2. #27  
    JeffDenver's Avatar
    Banned

    Posts
    2,925 Posts
    Global Posts
    2,945 Global Posts
    ROM
    Perma-rooted and unlocked

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    Quote Originally Posted by salmanahmad View Post
    Though the "lagless" title is still not true, I'll admit. There are scrolling lags on the Nexus 5 in certain apps and I think I know why they don't occur on iPhone.
    They don't occur because the iPhone give the UI priority. The content on a webpage will stop downloading while you scroll. On the Nexus it continues to download in the background while you scroll. The stutters are caused by new content appearing above or below and pushing old content out of the way...it is exactly the same way PC browsers display content.

    That being said, lots of native Android apps do the same thing iOS does...I have never seen lag on Google Keep for example.

    If you don't agree with me on the scrolling speed thing, just open the Facebook app side by side on both Android and iPhone and scroll on both. The iPhone is painfully slow.
    Yep...it will only display stuff it has already downloaded, and scrolling is the same thing as a pause button.
  3. #28  

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    sorry for the long winded post here.... but I have a lot to say

    I wanted to expand upon my earlier post. Keep in mind that 'future proof' isn't quite the same as it was a couple of years ago..... I'd say that the tipping point was around the Galaxy S3 generation. Before then, most Android phones coming out had some sort of deficiency.... RAM, display, processing power... and Android versions prior to ICS were still kind of a work in progress. Android really started to mature when 4.0.4 was released (along with the S3), then we started getting full featured phones that didn't have "yeah, buts" of generations past.

    Mobile apps are simpler than their desktop brethren... you're working on a (relative to full on computers) small display with limited input capability and, in its current form factor, we aren't really going to see as huge perceptible performance gains with new generations of processors.... Yes, those crazy, 3D graphic heavy apps like Asphalt would benefit, but the most of the time, these phones are running less resource intensive apps that already load quick and run well. We're already at that point now with the SD 800+ phones. Yes, the next gen 64bit SOCs will be faster, push better high end graphics, etc.... but if you are on Twitter, or playing Bubble Witch or something that runs well on the devices now, it's not really going to make any noticeable difference. That isn't to say that they should just up and stop making advancements, it's just that we won't see the hectic jumps forward that we saw in previous years.

    The Nexus 5's specs; Snapdragon 800 SOC, 2G Ram, 1080 display.... we're almost a year out and the phone's performance, real-world performance and not just numbers on benchmarks, still puts it on par with any of the newest phones. So hardware-wise, the Nexus 5 should age well. I mean, there are plenty of people still happily using their Nexus 4's, which itself may get brought to Android 5.0(?) by the dev commuity, NOT Google.

    The second part is software. That's the trickier portion of this equation. A phone could have the most advanced hardware going, but if the software is kept back (by carrier or OEM), then it becomes a moot point. Luckily, the Nexus 5 has two important things going for it.... First, it is going to get Android 5.0 or whatever they'll tag it, and you'll get it right away... and you'll get quick updates as long as Google supports the 5 (at minimum until the end of next year I'm guessing).

    What about post-support? Well, you have two choices if you want to keep it... hold it back on a last-gen OS.... or go custom. Now, to a lot of people, loading a custom ROM might seem like voodoo.... but by the time the Nexus 5 is no longer supported by Google, you will most likely be out of warranty and have little holding you back from loading a custom build. The Nexus 5 isn't locked in any way, and loading a custom ROM is a simple and fairly safe operation. Go watch a video on how to unlock and load a custom ROM, it's easier than most people think. It's hard to really brick a Nexus 5, trust me on that. The Nexus 5 has a very active dev community and wide support, so after Google sets it free, you'll see up to date ROMs for pretty much as long as the Android supports 32bit phones.

    OK... done know.
  4. Thread Author  Thread Author    #29  

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    Quote Originally Posted by JeffDenver View Post
    They don't occur because the iPhone give the UI priority. The content on a webpage will stop downloading while you scroll. On the Nexus it continues to download in the background while you scroll. The stutters are caused by new content appearing above or below and pushing old content out of the way...it is exactly the same way PC browsers display content.

    That being said, lots of native Android apps do the same thing iOS does...I have never seen lag on Google Keep for example.


    Yep...it will only display stuff it has already downloaded, and scrolling is the same thing as a pause button.
    Yeah, I agree with you as well.

    I find that Windows Phone has the worst approach to scrolling, if you scroll too fast and the GPU is unable to keep up the content just dissapears completely.

    Here's a video on it:

    Sent from my Nexus 5 using Tapatalk
  5. #30  
    JeffDenver's Avatar
    Banned

    Posts
    2,925 Posts
    Global Posts
    2,945 Global Posts
    ROM
    Perma-rooted and unlocked

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    Quote Originally Posted by Closingracer View Post
    Who says I have an iPhone just pointing out facts here.... I had a nexus 5 but sold it because the battery life was horrible and no WiFi calling. I am currently using a Samsung note 3
    You are complaining about the Nexus 5's smoothness and using a Note 3? Yikes.
    Thanked by 2:
    Wiley_11 and cbobb123 like this.
  6. Thread Author  Thread Author    #31  

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    Quote Originally Posted by LeoRex View Post
    sorry for the long winded post here.... but I have a lot to say

    I wanted to expand upon my earlier post. Keep in mind that 'future proof' isn't quite the same as it was a couple of years ago..... I'd say that the tipping point was around the Galaxy S3 generation. Before then, most Android phones coming out had some sort of deficiency.... RAM, display, processing power... and Android versions prior to ICS were still kind of a work in progress. Android really started to mature when 4.0.4 was released (along with the S3), then we started getting full featured phones that didn't have "yeah, buts" of generations past.

    Mobile apps are simpler than their desktop brethren... you're working on a (relative to full on computers) small display with limited input capability and, in its current form factor, we aren't really going to see as huge perceptible performance gains with new generations of processors.... Yes, those crazy, 3D graphic heavy apps like Asphalt would benefit, but the most of the time, these phones are running less resource intensive apps that already load quick and run well. We're already at that point now with the SD 800+ phones. Yes, the next gen 64bit SOCs will be faster, push better high end graphics, etc.... but if you are on Twitter, or playing Bubble Witch or something that runs well on the devices now, it's not really going to make any noticeable difference. That isn't to say that they should just up and stop making advancements, it's just that we won't see the hectic jumps forward that we saw in previous years.

    The Nexus 5's specs; Snapdragon 800 SOC, 2G Ram, 1080 display.... we're almost a year out and the phone's performance, real-world performance and not just numbers on benchmarks, still puts it on par with any of the newest phones. So hardware-wise, the Nexus 5 should age well. I mean, there are plenty of people still happily using their Nexus 4's, which itself may get brought to Android 5.0(?) by the dev commuity, NOT Google.

    The second part is software. That's the trickier portion of this equation. A phone could have the most advanced hardware going, but if the software is kept back (by carrier or OEM), then it becomes a moot point. Luckily, the Nexus 5 has two important things going for it.... First, it is going to get Android 5.0 or whatever they'll tag it, and you'll get it right away... and you'll get quick updates as long as Google supports the 5 (at minimum until the end of next year I'm guessing).

    What about post-support? Well, you have two choices if you want to keep it... hold it back on a last-gen OS.... or go custom. Now, to a lot of people, loading a custom ROM might seem like voodoo.... but by the time the Nexus 5 is no longer supported by Google, you will most likely be out of warranty and have little holding you back from loading a custom build. The Nexus 5 isn't locked in any way, and loading a custom ROM is a simple and fairly safe operation. Go watch a video on how to unlock and load a custom ROM, it's easier than most people think. It's hard to really brick a Nexus 5, trust me on that. The Nexus 5 has a very active dev community and wide support, so after Google sets it free, you'll see up to date ROMs for pretty much as long as the Android supports 32bit phones.

    OK... done know.
    The aftermarket support(Custom ROMs) could extend the life of your phone by years. I used to have an HTC Explorer(Pico) and it was a budget device that never got updated after Android 2.3

    I had the device for a pretty long time, nearly 2 years and around that time it got very significant developer support and despite being a single core 600 MHz device it now runs stable Android 4.4 Kitkat.

    I rooted my Nexus 5 the day I got it and installed Cyanogenmod, it added very fast shutter speed, like lightning fast.

    However I hated losing HDR and face detection so I went back to Stock and reset tamper flag and locked bootloader.

    I'll root it again the day this phone stops getting official updates. But the aftermarket support on Android, especially for Nexus is amazing.

    Sent from my Nexus 5 using Tapatalk
  7. #32  

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    Quote Originally Posted by JeffDenver View Post
    You are complaining about the Nexus 5's smoothness and using a Note 3? Yikes.
    Yeah I find little lag there and need it for battery life which is more important to me then how lag it has anyways
    Samsung Galaxy Note 4- Verizon
    Motorola Droid Turbo - Verizon
    Samsung Galaxy Note 4- t-mobile
    Samsung Galaxy Tab S 10.5 32GB Wifi
    Apple iPad Air 2 128GB
    Samsung Galaxy Note 3- T-mobile
    Nexus 5 32GB
    Samsung Galaxy S4 AT&T
    Samsung Galaxy S3 AT&T
    Samsung Galaxy S2 Skyrocket AT&T
    iPhone 4 AT&T
    iPhone 3GS AT&T
  8. #33  
    JeffDenver's Avatar
    Banned

    Posts
    2,925 Posts
    Global Posts
    2,945 Global Posts
    ROM
    Perma-rooted and unlocked

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    Quote Originally Posted by LeoRex View Post
    I wanted to expand upon my earlier post. Keep in mind that 'future proof' isn't quite the same as it was a couple of years ago..... I'd say that the tipping point was around the Galaxy S3 generation. Before then, most Android phones coming out had some sort of deficiency.... RAM, display, processing power... and Android versions prior to ICS were still kind of a work in progress. Android really started to mature when 4.0.4 was released (along with the S3), then we started getting full featured phones that didn't have "yeah, buts" of generations past.
    Yeah, thats what I was saying before as well. RAM, CPU, and even Display specs are pretty saturated right now. Even low end phones have more than enough hardware in these areas to run the OS smoothly. There is no longer a need for improvement in those areas. The only areas phones need improving still are Camera and battery life. (and, IMO, storage...still lots of phones without SD).
  9. #34  
    bjrosen's Avatar

    Posts
    254 Posts
    Global Posts
    261 Global Posts

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    The battery is going to be the limiting factor not the CPU. The N5 has passed the good enough threshold beyond which any improvements are mostly inconsequential. Desktops reached that point about 10 years ago, a Haswell iCore7 isn't noticably faster than a iCore2 was. The Snapdragon 800 is the mobile equivalent of the iCore2, fast enough for most everything you'll ever need to do. For phones this is even more true because everything interesting happens in the cloud, not on the phone itself. Google puts most of it's effort into improving their services. The only thing significant that they've done on Android itself over the last few years is to improve the effeciency. There are no significant UI changes between ICS and Android L, it's mostly been the equivalent of changing the drapes in a room. However underneath they've made things run much faster which extends the life of hardware. The functionality that's improved dramatically is things like Google Now, which runs on the cloud not locally. When it was introduced in ICS it was only useful for amusing your friends at parties, it not only mistranslated almost everything but it usually produced a hilarious result. Today it mostly works as long as it's connected to the Internet because it does all of the heavy lifting on Google's servers.
    Thanked by:
    Wiley_11 likes this.
  10. #35  
    Citizen Coyote's Avatar

    Posts
    1,152 Posts
    Global Posts
    1,154 Global Posts
    ROM
    Lollipop 5.0

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    Quote Originally Posted by Ultraman1966 View Post
    OK, it's couldn't care less. Could care less means you do care.
    Project butter has been in action for over 18 months+. You need to get your eyes checked.


    Obligatory Weird Al reference.
    Thanked by:
  11. #36  

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    Quote Originally Posted by JeffDenver View Post
    The only areas phones need improving still are Camera and battery life. (and, IMO, storage...still lots of phones without SD).
    Yep... and the writing on the wall points to those areas where Google is targeting. There's been a lot of talk about Project Volta, and how Google is working to improve power usage on the software side of things... which is probably our only hope, short term, since power storage technology has been advancing painfully slow. All but one flagship have quite capable shooters....

    As for the SD.... I've read a few things that seem to hint that Google is going to address the issue. Due to file system limitations (FAT32 no like-y unix file/folder permissions), they choose to treat the secondary external storage (SD) like an extension of the /data partition, where application data is put into locked down containers (and gets blasted. I'm guessing that they are developing a mechanism that will allow that SD card to be secured similar to the primary internal storage. I think KitKat's implementation was one of those things where they had to make it secure and that was the only feasible way of doing it in the time frame provided.... they didn't have the time to allow for shared folders or more open permissions.

    But that's my educated guess.
  12. #37  
    NoNexus's Avatar

    Posts
    278 Posts
    Global Posts
    286 Global Posts

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    Quote Originally Posted by Closingracer View Post
    The nexus 5 isn't "buttery slick" though....
    I am the biggest Nexus hater there is around here but I have to disagree in this area. It is very slick and the interface is rather smooth. Of course it is barebones to start (which in of itself is a negative) but even with my normal apps loaded in it didn't slow it down at all. The Nexus family of phones have a ton of negatives about them, but this is not one.
  13. #38  

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    Quote Originally Posted by NoNexus View Post
    I am the biggest Nexus hater there is around here but I have to disagree in this area. It is very slick and the interface is rather smooth. Of course it is barebones to start (which in of itself is a negative) but even with my normal apps loaded in it didn't slow it down at all. The Nexus family of phones have a ton of negatives about them, but this is not one.
    It is smooth but not "buttery smooth" like ios is
    Samsung Galaxy Note 4- Verizon
    Motorola Droid Turbo - Verizon
    Samsung Galaxy Note 4- t-mobile
    Samsung Galaxy Tab S 10.5 32GB Wifi
    Apple iPad Air 2 128GB
    Samsung Galaxy Note 3- T-mobile
    Nexus 5 32GB
    Samsung Galaxy S4 AT&T
    Samsung Galaxy S3 AT&T
    Samsung Galaxy S2 Skyrocket AT&T
    iPhone 4 AT&T
    iPhone 3GS AT&T
  14. #39  
    cbobb123's Avatar

    Posts
    28 Posts
    Global Posts
    81 Global Posts

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    Quote Originally Posted by Closingracer View Post
    It is smooth but not "buttery smooth" like ios is
    You're claiming that the iPhone is smoother than the Nexus 5, but in what way?
  15. #40  

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    Quote Originally Posted by cbobb123 View Post
    You're claiming that the iPhone is smoother than the Nexus 5, but in what way?
    But that is neither here nor there... the vast majority of those who've used and reviewed the phone all say, almost to the man, that the Nexus 5 is not only the most fluid and 'settled' Android experience, the iPhone has nothing on it when it comes to performance, speed, etc..... It isn't completely devoid of lag or jitter (neither is the iPhone either), but you aren't going to find anything that is.

    Why bother arguing any more about it just because someone goes "nuh-uh!"?
    Thanked by:
    Wiley_11 likes this.
  16. #41  

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    Quote Originally Posted by cbobb123 View Post
    You're claiming that the iPhone is smoother than the Nexus 5, but in what way?
    The home screen, safari vs chrome ( I know you can use Chrome on ios but safari is better optimized for ios then chrome), and the apps have a much more smoothness to it from my experience with my iPad. Maybe it's just from using an I device after years of Android. Last iPhone was the iPhone 4
    Samsung Galaxy Note 4- Verizon
    Motorola Droid Turbo - Verizon
    Samsung Galaxy Note 4- t-mobile
    Samsung Galaxy Tab S 10.5 32GB Wifi
    Apple iPad Air 2 128GB
    Samsung Galaxy Note 3- T-mobile
    Nexus 5 32GB
    Samsung Galaxy S4 AT&T
    Samsung Galaxy S3 AT&T
    Samsung Galaxy S2 Skyrocket AT&T
    iPhone 4 AT&T
    iPhone 3GS AT&T
  17. Thread Author  Thread Author    #42  

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    Quote Originally Posted by Closingracer View Post
    The home screen, safari vs chrome ( I know you can use Chrome on ios but safari is better optimized for ios then chrome), and the apps have a much more smoothness to it from my experience with my iPad. Maybe it's just from using an I device after years of Android. Last iPhone was the iPhone 4
    The homescreen is one of the smoothest things on my Nexus 5.

    iOS has certain restrictions on browsers on the Apple App Store, Safari is the only browser on the App Store that gets to utilize a turbo engine(something like that) and that is why other browsers aren't as fast.

    In iOS 8 third party browsers will be able to use this turbo engine enabling much faster browsing.

    On Android, Nexus 5 in particular there we're some performance issues in Chrome however they we're fixed soon.

    You should point out better examples and try using ART runtime for once, just to see how much of an improvement it makes.

    Sent from my Nexus 5 using Tapatalk
  18. #43  

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    Quote Originally Posted by salmanahmad View Post
    The homescreen is one of the smoothest things on my Nexus 5.

    iOS has certain restrictions on browsers on the Apple App Store, Safari is the only browser on the App Store that gets to utilize a turbo engine(something like that) and that is why other browsers aren't as fast.

    In iOS 8 third party browsers will be able to use this turbo engine enabling much faster browsing.

    On Android, Nexus 5 in particular there we're some performance issues in Chrome however they we're fixed soon.

    You should point out better examples and try using ART runtime for once, just to see how much of an improvement it makes.

    Sent from my Nexus 5 using Tapatalk
    I have problems with app compatability with using ART it doesn't make much sense for me using it yet....


    I still find the iPhone 5s more fluid then even the nexus 5 and I'll stick to that opinion
    Samsung Galaxy Note 4- Verizon
    Motorola Droid Turbo - Verizon
    Samsung Galaxy Note 4- t-mobile
    Samsung Galaxy Tab S 10.5 32GB Wifi
    Apple iPad Air 2 128GB
    Samsung Galaxy Note 3- T-mobile
    Nexus 5 32GB
    Samsung Galaxy S4 AT&T
    Samsung Galaxy S3 AT&T
    Samsung Galaxy S2 Skyrocket AT&T
    iPhone 4 AT&T
    iPhone 3GS AT&T
  19. #44  
    JeffDenver's Avatar
    Banned

    Posts
    2,925 Posts
    Global Posts
    2,945 Global Posts
    ROM
    Perma-rooted and unlocked

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    Quote Originally Posted by Closingracer View Post
    I have problems with app compatability with using ART it doesn't make much sense for me using it yet....
    Really? Which apps do you use that don't like ART? I have not had a problem with it for a long time.
  20. #45  

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    Quote Originally Posted by JeffDenver View Post
    Really? Which apps do you use that don't like ART? I have not had a problem with it for a long time.
    Hmm might have to turn it back on to try it out.. Did it around February when I had a nexus 5
    Samsung Galaxy Note 4- Verizon
    Motorola Droid Turbo - Verizon
    Samsung Galaxy Note 4- t-mobile
    Samsung Galaxy Tab S 10.5 32GB Wifi
    Apple iPad Air 2 128GB
    Samsung Galaxy Note 3- T-mobile
    Nexus 5 32GB
    Samsung Galaxy S4 AT&T
    Samsung Galaxy S3 AT&T
    Samsung Galaxy S2 Skyrocket AT&T
    iPhone 4 AT&T
    iPhone 3GS AT&T
  21. #46  
    JeffDenver's Avatar
    Banned

    Posts
    2,925 Posts
    Global Posts
    2,945 Global Posts
    ROM
    Perma-rooted and unlocked

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    Quote Originally Posted by Closingracer View Post
    Hmm might have to turn it back on to try it out.. Did it around February when I had a nexus 5
    ART has basically become a standard now. It's not new anymore so pretty much everyone supports it. Android L will be using it as the default runtime, so developers have been converting to it for a while now.

    (Another reason I don't like Samsung....you cannot enable ART on any of Samsung's phones...it doesn't appear as an option in the Developer Options)
  22. #47  
    cbobb123's Avatar

    Posts
    28 Posts
    Global Posts
    81 Global Posts

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    Quote Originally Posted by LeoRex View Post
    But that is neither here nor there... the vast majority of those who've used and reviewed the phone all say, almost to the man, that the Nexus 5 is not only the most fluid and 'settled' Android experience, the iPhone has nothing on it when it comes to performance, speed, etc..... It isn't completely devoid of lag or jitter (neither is the iPhone either), but you aren't going to find anything that is.

    Why bother arguing any more about it just because someone goes "nuh-uh!"?
    I was simply asking for him to make his points clearer. No need for you to start lecturing me....
  23. #48  
    Darth Spock's Avatar

    Posts
    7,230 Posts
    Global Posts
    7,274 Global Posts
    ROM
    Assassin 'Droid

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    Quote Originally Posted by Ultraman1966 View Post
    Sorry to be pedantic here but I'm pretty sure the Google website says that the N7 2013 has also got the S4 Pro chipset.
    Not a problem, the specs do say that but it's an S600 that's slightly underclocked compared to the off-the shelf model in the S4 and M7. Same Krait 300's and same GPU as those devices. It's very similar to how the X8 is based on the "S4 Pro" but also shares the same Krait 300 cores and the same GPU as the S600 - making the S4 Pro label incredibly flexible, in that the name spans two generations of architecture, dual and quad-core devices and covers pretty much anything that's not generic within about a 20 month period.
  24. #49  

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    Quote Originally Posted by cbobb123 View Post
    I was simply asking for him to make his points clearer. No need for you to start lecturing me....
    Oh, I wasn't lecturing you... My comment wasn't directed your way
  25. #50  

    Default Re: How Future-Proof is Nexus 5?

    Quote Originally Posted by Darth Spock View Post
    Not a problem, the specs do say that but it's an S600 that's slightly underclocked compared to the off-the shelf model in the S4 and M7. Same Krait 300's and same GPU as those devices. It's very similar to how the X8 is based on the "S4 Pro" but also shares the same Krait 300 cores and the same GPU as the S600 - making the S4 Pro label incredibly flexible, in that the name spans two generations of architecture, dual and quad-core devices and covers pretty much anything that's not generic within about a 20 month period.
    Okay, so confusing! You'd think they would come up with better names...
    Darth Spock likes this.
Page 2 of 2 FirstFirst 12

Similar Threads

  1. my galaxy s5 keyboard is way to small out of nowhere
    By Unregistered in forum Ask a Question
    Replies: 1
    Last Post: 10-07-2014, 10:45 PM
  2. How can I view photos in WeChat on my laptop?
    By Maggieooo in forum Ask a Question
    Replies: 0
    Last Post: 08-04-2014, 02:50 AM
  3. my galaxy s3 is lagging
    By Mian Mohsin Aziz Fazil in forum Ask a Question
    Replies: 1
    Last Post: 08-04-2014, 01:42 AM
  4. How to change SD Card after moving apps using link2sd
    By Zenu Khas in forum Ask a Question
    Replies: 0
    Last Post: 08-04-2014, 01:24 AM
  5. Need a dead nexus 5
    By arali1987 in forum Ask a Question
    Replies: 1
    Last Post: 08-04-2014, 12:11 AM

Posting Permissions