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Created by freyo on August 25, 2011 09:07:40    Last update: August 25, 2011 20:45:43
This is a list of built-in Android permission values: Permission Description Since API Level android.permission.ACCESS_CHECKIN_PROPERTIES Allows read/write access to the "properties" table in the checkin database, to change values that get uploaded. 1 android.permission.ACCESS_COARSE_LOCATION Allows an application to access coarse (e.g., Cell-ID, WiFi) location 1 android.permission.ACCESS_FINE_LOCATION Allows an application to access fine (e.g., GPS) location 1 android.permission.ACCESS_LOCATION_EXTRA_COMMANDS Allows an application to access extra location provider commands 1 android.permission.ACCESS_MOCK_LOCATION Allows an application to create mock location providers for testing 1 android.permission.ACCESS_NETWORK_STATE Allows applications to access information about networks 1 android.permission.ACCESS_SURFACE_FLINGER Allows an application to use SurfaceFlinger's low level features 1 android.permission.ACCESS_WIFI_STATE Allows applications to access information about Wi-Fi networks 1 android.permission.ACCOUNT_MANAGER Allows applications to call into AccountAuthenticators. Only the system can get this permission. 5 android.permission.AUTHENTICATE_ACCOUNTS...
Created by Dr. Xi on January 14, 2010 00:28:27    Last update: March 30, 2011 15:37:44
A task that a Java developer does so frequently is to find out where a certain class can be found - to resolve compilation errors, classpath issues, or version conflicts of the same class introduced by multiple class loaders. A long while back I wrote a simple Perl script to perform the task. Later I was informed that there are Swing based Jar Browser and Jars Browser . Then, there are a couple of shell one-liners: # one liner 1 find -name "*.jar" -print0 | xarg... But all of them share the same problem: if a class is in a jar nested in another jar, it cannot be found. Such is the case for a class inside a jar under the WEB-INF/lib directory of a...
Created by voodoo on February 25, 2011 14:00:41    Last update: February 25, 2011 14:03:46
Suddenly my Windows XP failed to boot with this error message on a blank screen: missing or corrupt <windows root>\system32\hal.dll I took out the hard drive, put it in a USB enclosure and attached it to another PC. Then I ran CHKDSK and it fixed some file system errors. But I did find that hal.dll was intact, so hal.dll was not missing or corrupt . It turned out that the file that was really missing was C:\boot.ini . It is a hidden file, so you have to use attrib boot.ini to see it. The file is missing if attrib boot.ini returns nothing (run in the root folder C:\). In my case I reconstructed the boot.ini file: [boot loader] timeout=30 default=multi(0)dis... and changed the attributes back...