THREAD CLOSED!《《FIRST》》【4.4 KitKat】【UN-OFFICIAL】【CyanogenMOD-11】【12/5/13】

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BULLDOZE

Senior Member
May 20, 2013
96
467
THREAD CLOSED!《《FIRST》》【4.4 KitKat】【UN-OFFICIAL】【CyanogenMOD-11】【12/5/13】

L33jiVqxP6QXULCquBG6HEyNWtI9H4bgio2jYbTRCnM=w688-h207-p-no


CyanogenMod (pronounced /saɪ.'æn.oʊ.dʒɛn.mɒd/) is an enhanced open source firmware distribution for smartphones and tablet computers based on the Android mobile operating system. It offers features and options not found in the official firmware distributed by vendors of these devices.
Features supported by CyanogenMod include native theming support, FLAC audio codec support, a large Access Point Name list, an OpenVPN client, an enhanced reboot menu, support for Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, and USB tethering, CPU overclocking and other performance enhancements, soft buttons and other "tablet tweaks", toggles in the notification pull-down (such as wi-fi, Bluetooth and GPS), app permissions management, as well as other interface enhancements. CyanogenMod does not contain spyware or bloatware. In many cases, CyanogenMod may increase performance and reliability compared with official firmware releases.
CyanogenMod is developed as free and open source software based on the official releases of Android by Google, with added original and third-party code.
Read more about CyanogenMod, including its development and version history, at its Wikipedia entry.
What's a "firmware", anyway?
Okay, here's a little history:
In the past, many simple appliances and electronics-- everything ranging from advanced toasters to microwaves to industrial machines ran on "embedded", limited-purpose computer chips (micro-controllers and such) to control their operations and user interfaces. Those embedded systems would require miniature, specialized software to, say, let someone program the VCR or to receive input from a remote control to change a TV's channel.
Traditionally, this software would be written on small-capacity memory chips, usually to be written once during manufacturing and never upgraded during the life of the product. This embedded software was known as "firmware" (halfway between software and hardware), and it still exists on many electronic products, containing the programming/logic stuff that makes much of the electronic gizmos you own work. Sometimes this firmware can be updated and new functions or bug fixes may be added. For something like a refrigerator or microwave, updating the firmware is usually a torturous process, and for most electronic things, it isn't necessary.
In the case of Android phones and tablets, as well as iOS devices-- despite the fact that they may appear simply to be a phone that can run apps, what you actually have in your hand is a full-fledged, general-purpose computer. So while in the past, the "firmware" was just the simple software to make a mobile phone work, the name "firmware" has stuck to describe the software you load onto your phone, much like you'd load any operating system onto a computer.
So to be clear-- today, your Android devices are in fact very similar to your laptop and desktop computers. Because they are now based on so-called SoCs, or "system on a chip"s, modern Android devices are effectively tiny, low-power laptops, only with touch screens instead of keyboards. CyanogenMod, based on Android, is a full-fledged operating system, just like Windows, OS X, or Linux are on laptop computers. In fact, Android runs on a version of the Linux kernel, and you can even run a full Linux desktop on many Android devices just as you would on a regular laptop.
The term "firmware", then, is just a legacy terminology to refer to the software you put on your handheld devices. But speaking realistically, you may as well think of it as "software, particularly an operating system and apps, that can be put on my device."
Hope that helps.
But wait-- is the right term "ROM" or "firmware" or what?
The term "ROM" has multiple definitions. Technically, ROM stands for Read-Only Memory, which means you cannot write to it; it is read-only, like a DVD.
Device manufacturers traditionally referred to a cell phone's included operating system as "ROMs" because they did not intend for you, the user, to replace it. And so, modders would use "ROM" as a shorthand for "ROM image" to describe what it was they were replacing. So today the files that you put in the system partition are also referred to as a ROM sometimes. You'll hear people say "flashing a ROM".
Whether you call CyanogenMod a "ROM" or a "firmware" or an "operating system" or a "distribution", it all amounts to the same thing. The ambiguous terminology is just the result of a decade-long transition from simple, non-replaceable software on hand-held devices to full-fledged, updatable operating systems on a small, portable computers that fits in the palm of your hand.
And what about the "open-source" part? What's that mean, and more importantly, why should I care?
Generally speaking, most programs (and even entire operating systems) are written from source code, a human-readable set of instructions that are compiled (or "built") into files that your computer (or in this case, your phone or tablet) can understand and run. In the case of operating systems such as MacOS X and Windows, many of the instructions that become the operating system are kept hidden from the public. With Android, this code is made public and are licensed in such a way that anyone can reuse the code if they like.
One major advantage to having an open-source-based operating system is that many people can scrutinize the source code, looking for bugs ranging from security holes to inefficiencies to missing features and pass fixes and features and translations into new languages back to be incorporated into the next version. CyanogenMod tries to build a new, fresh "nightly" version every 24 hours for each of the devices it supports, which includes the most up-to-date changes to the source code, provided from all over the Internet. Of course, the nightly builds may also contain newly-introduced bugs, but hey- if you feel adventurous, you can help make CyanogenMod better by trying these experimental builds and reporting back bugs to the developers.
So what is the difference between Android and CyanogenMod?
About 1-2 times a year, the vanilla Android operating system (known as AOSP, or the Android Open Source Project) is internally developed, then released to the public, by Google. They provide the source code to anyone who wants to download it. The CyanogenMod community, comprised of unpaid volunteers and enthusiasts from around the world, takes this newest Android code and "ports" it to dozens of new and older (aka "legacy") devices. At the same time, other CyanogenMod developers start adding features, fixes, and improvements that Google didn't include to the CyanogenMod code, which benefits all the devices. The CyanogenMod community has a whole infrastructure for people to build and test experimental versions, report bugs, and contribute back to the source code.
Sometimes features that started in CyanogenMod have appeared in newer version of "official" Android. And every time Android does a new "code dump" of their latest version, CyanogenMod benefits from Google's changes.
In this way, CyanogenMod is one (but not the only) community distribution of what started as vanilla AOSP. The Android community is vibrant, with numerous "modders" and "themers" and "performance enhancers" taking the source code and doing incredible things to it. Generally, there is a spirit of sharing knowledge and empowering people to experiment with controlling their devices, often giving old phones new life, and hopefully having fun in the process.
What does it all mean to me?
CM is an alternative operating system intended to replace the one pre-installed on your smart phones and tablets. If you've got an older device that isn't getting updates anymore, or if your device seems unusually slow, or maybe you're sick of spyware, adware, and other unwanted garbage on your phone that you can't remove... Maybe your device is missing features or has been otherwise artificially limited in functionality. Perhaps you just could use a boost in performance... Or maybe you'd like to be more confident that your operating system has included some of the latest bug fixes...
If so, CM might be for you.

ROM should work on all variants except CDMA ( What is CDMA?http://www.pcmag.com/article2/0,2817,2407896,00.asp)

WORKING VARIANTS
m7ul
m7att
m7tmo


If you wish to build cm-11

GITHUB

Code:
repo init -u git://github.com/CyanogenMod/android.git -b cm-11.0
Code:
repo sync -j32
BUILD IS 100% CyanogenMOD Source!


WORKING
TAP AND PAY
Camera (front/rear)
Video Record
Bluetooth Transfer
Bluetooth Audio
IR Blaster w/CIRmodule.apk
Sensors
Data
Audio
Video Playback
Wifi
Web
Headset
Gnow
Calculator
Apollo
ART
Netflix
More...



INSTALL Suggestion
Download ROM
Download latest Recovery
Rename Recovery to recovery.img
Put recovery.img on SD CARD
Download Flashify from playstore
Flash Recovery
Flash ROM


HTC-ProductDetail-Hero-slide-02-small.png
Much thanks to Flow-Wolf for making us this Review!​

CHANGELOG
cm-cr.png



11/8/2013
Code:
INITIAL Alpha Release

UoocwBdRenXXjJkIAaC2A44zxPLmm6kcgv_0rgMAoxY=w360-h207-p-no

http://changelog.bbqdroid.org/#




logo.png


As far as changelog listing, it is to costly and time consuming to post every little
detail and change that cm does to source when you can look for yourself what
changes have been made on gerrit and BBQ!
If a change significant enough such as a new settings,mods, etc. i will glady keep you posted!
Just keeping updated source builds for your usage and enjoyment... Thanks!



Code:
[B][COLOR="Red"]*NEW[/COLOR][/B] Established lockscreen targets by default
[B][COLOR="Red"]*NEW[/COLOR][/B] Beginnings of launcher3 Modifications
Battery Status Styles (icon,circle,circle w/percentage,and hidden)
Netflix Support 
KitKat Launcher Phone Icon
Kernel has modules built into boot.img
Custom Buttons Option
VoicePlus
Stock Kernel
100% CyanogenMOD Source!
TAP AND PAY!
Quick Settings panel!
Notification Drawer!
Lock Screen Mods!
New CM Wallpapers!
CIRmodule for IR Blaster!
NEW Bootanimation! 
UPSTREAM Changes!


B7uzZweqK3tae3XPc6zVIvm4BD8yJbS3sUnMJ-wnZek=w205-h204-p-no


mJgTvXrK-zleP3EueW0gOn9bsqDaCB0n0XCGRExWwoI=w116-h207-p-no

To add navigation bar open rom zip paste this line of code!
Thanks:ubnub82


Custom Kernels
http://forum.xda-developers.com/showthread.php?t=2507710STi v.14
http://forum.xda-developers.com/showthread.php?t=2319852aux_m7_aosp - rebirth
http://forum.xda-developers.com/showthread.php?t=2236121teaMsevenAOSP
http://forum.xda-developers.com/showthread.php?t=2301543Thoravukk
http://forum.xda-developers.com/showthread.php?t=2522854teaMSeven





gapps
DJHaker gapps Latest
ODEXED gapps Latest




Github

Kernel source

CREDITS
CyanogenMod
Ubuntu Linux
birdman
paranoidandroid
Team-Hydra
tbalden
homeslice976 -emoji fix
king_david43 -emoji fix
Flow-Wolf -Video Review
jznomoney -Netflix support



HOW TO ODEX YOUR ROM


1.) Enable usb Debugging (Developer Options)
2.) Enable adb (Developer Options)
3.) Download Dex Tool HERE

Then do commands...
cd Downloads/universal-odex-v3.1

adb remount

adb push dexo /system/bin/

adb push dexopt-wrapper /system/bin/

adb push zip /system/xbin/

adb push zipalign /system/xbin

adb push busybox /system/xbin

adb shell

chmod 755 /system/bin/dexo /system/bin/dexopt-wrapper /system/xbin/zip /system/xbin/zipalign /system/xbin/busybox

busybox --install /system/xbin

dexo

Open new terminal

cd Desktop

mkdir framework

mkdir app

adb pull /system/framework framework

adb pull /system/app app

Credit to tommytomatoe
 
Last edited:

kickassdave

Senior Member
Oct 2, 2010
2,199
641
Google Pixel 6 Pro
Might be worth pointing us in the direction of which kernel to use. People always make mistakes... :)
...and thank you!

Sent from my One using xda app-developers app
 

MICH_**

Senior Member
Jul 5, 2013
719
82
Can i flash this on my international htc one? Do i have to flash a special kernel?
 

CheesyNutz

Senior Member
Oct 26, 2010
12,181
3,339
Springfield
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    THREAD CLOSED!《《FIRST》》【4.4 KitKat】【UN-OFFICIAL】【CyanogenMOD-11】【12/5/13】

    L33jiVqxP6QXULCquBG6HEyNWtI9H4bgio2jYbTRCnM=w688-h207-p-no


    CyanogenMod (pronounced /saɪ.'æn.oʊ.dʒɛn.mɒd/) is an enhanced open source firmware distribution for smartphones and tablet computers based on the Android mobile operating system. It offers features and options not found in the official firmware distributed by vendors of these devices.
    Features supported by CyanogenMod include native theming support, FLAC audio codec support, a large Access Point Name list, an OpenVPN client, an enhanced reboot menu, support for Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, and USB tethering, CPU overclocking and other performance enhancements, soft buttons and other "tablet tweaks", toggles in the notification pull-down (such as wi-fi, Bluetooth and GPS), app permissions management, as well as other interface enhancements. CyanogenMod does not contain spyware or bloatware. In many cases, CyanogenMod may increase performance and reliability compared with official firmware releases.
    CyanogenMod is developed as free and open source software based on the official releases of Android by Google, with added original and third-party code.
    Read more about CyanogenMod, including its development and version history, at its Wikipedia entry.
    What's a "firmware", anyway?
    Okay, here's a little history:
    In the past, many simple appliances and electronics-- everything ranging from advanced toasters to microwaves to industrial machines ran on "embedded", limited-purpose computer chips (micro-controllers and such) to control their operations and user interfaces. Those embedded systems would require miniature, specialized software to, say, let someone program the VCR or to receive input from a remote control to change a TV's channel.
    Traditionally, this software would be written on small-capacity memory chips, usually to be written once during manufacturing and never upgraded during the life of the product. This embedded software was known as "firmware" (halfway between software and hardware), and it still exists on many electronic products, containing the programming/logic stuff that makes much of the electronic gizmos you own work. Sometimes this firmware can be updated and new functions or bug fixes may be added. For something like a refrigerator or microwave, updating the firmware is usually a torturous process, and for most electronic things, it isn't necessary.
    In the case of Android phones and tablets, as well as iOS devices-- despite the fact that they may appear simply to be a phone that can run apps, what you actually have in your hand is a full-fledged, general-purpose computer. So while in the past, the "firmware" was just the simple software to make a mobile phone work, the name "firmware" has stuck to describe the software you load onto your phone, much like you'd load any operating system onto a computer.
    So to be clear-- today, your Android devices are in fact very similar to your laptop and desktop computers. Because they are now based on so-called SoCs, or "system on a chip"s, modern Android devices are effectively tiny, low-power laptops, only with touch screens instead of keyboards. CyanogenMod, based on Android, is a full-fledged operating system, just like Windows, OS X, or Linux are on laptop computers. In fact, Android runs on a version of the Linux kernel, and you can even run a full Linux desktop on many Android devices just as you would on a regular laptop.
    The term "firmware", then, is just a legacy terminology to refer to the software you put on your handheld devices. But speaking realistically, you may as well think of it as "software, particularly an operating system and apps, that can be put on my device."
    Hope that helps.
    But wait-- is the right term "ROM" or "firmware" or what?
    The term "ROM" has multiple definitions. Technically, ROM stands for Read-Only Memory, which means you cannot write to it; it is read-only, like a DVD.
    Device manufacturers traditionally referred to a cell phone's included operating system as "ROMs" because they did not intend for you, the user, to replace it. And so, modders would use "ROM" as a shorthand for "ROM image" to describe what it was they were replacing. So today the files that you put in the system partition are also referred to as a ROM sometimes. You'll hear people say "flashing a ROM".
    Whether you call CyanogenMod a "ROM" or a "firmware" or an "operating system" or a "distribution", it all amounts to the same thing. The ambiguous terminology is just the result of a decade-long transition from simple, non-replaceable software on hand-held devices to full-fledged, updatable operating systems on a small, portable computers that fits in the palm of your hand.
    And what about the "open-source" part? What's that mean, and more importantly, why should I care?
    Generally speaking, most programs (and even entire operating systems) are written from source code, a human-readable set of instructions that are compiled (or "built") into files that your computer (or in this case, your phone or tablet) can understand and run. In the case of operating systems such as MacOS X and Windows, many of the instructions that become the operating system are kept hidden from the public. With Android, this code is made public and are licensed in such a way that anyone can reuse the code if they like.
    One major advantage to having an open-source-based operating system is that many people can scrutinize the source code, looking for bugs ranging from security holes to inefficiencies to missing features and pass fixes and features and translations into new languages back to be incorporated into the next version. CyanogenMod tries to build a new, fresh "nightly" version every 24 hours for each of the devices it supports, which includes the most up-to-date changes to the source code, provided from all over the Internet. Of course, the nightly builds may also contain newly-introduced bugs, but hey- if you feel adventurous, you can help make CyanogenMod better by trying these experimental builds and reporting back bugs to the developers.
    So what is the difference between Android and CyanogenMod?
    About 1-2 times a year, the vanilla Android operating system (known as AOSP, or the Android Open Source Project) is internally developed, then released to the public, by Google. They provide the source code to anyone who wants to download it. The CyanogenMod community, comprised of unpaid volunteers and enthusiasts from around the world, takes this newest Android code and "ports" it to dozens of new and older (aka "legacy") devices. At the same time, other CyanogenMod developers start adding features, fixes, and improvements that Google didn't include to the CyanogenMod code, which benefits all the devices. The CyanogenMod community has a whole infrastructure for people to build and test experimental versions, report bugs, and contribute back to the source code.
    Sometimes features that started in CyanogenMod have appeared in newer version of "official" Android. And every time Android does a new "code dump" of their latest version, CyanogenMod benefits from Google's changes.
    In this way, CyanogenMod is one (but not the only) community distribution of what started as vanilla AOSP. The Android community is vibrant, with numerous "modders" and "themers" and "performance enhancers" taking the source code and doing incredible things to it. Generally, there is a spirit of sharing knowledge and empowering people to experiment with controlling their devices, often giving old phones new life, and hopefully having fun in the process.
    What does it all mean to me?
    CM is an alternative operating system intended to replace the one pre-installed on your smart phones and tablets. If you've got an older device that isn't getting updates anymore, or if your device seems unusually slow, or maybe you're sick of spyware, adware, and other unwanted garbage on your phone that you can't remove... Maybe your device is missing features or has been otherwise artificially limited in functionality. Perhaps you just could use a boost in performance... Or maybe you'd like to be more confident that your operating system has included some of the latest bug fixes...
    If so, CM might be for you.

    ROM should work on all variants except CDMA ( What is CDMA?http://www.pcmag.com/article2/0,2817,2407896,00.asp)

    WORKING VARIANTS
    m7ul
    m7att
    m7tmo


    If you wish to build cm-11

    GITHUB

    Code:
    repo init -u git://github.com/CyanogenMod/android.git -b cm-11.0
    Code:
    repo sync -j32
    BUILD IS 100% CyanogenMOD Source!


    WORKING
    TAP AND PAY
    Camera (front/rear)
    Video Record
    Bluetooth Transfer
    Bluetooth Audio
    IR Blaster w/CIRmodule.apk
    Sensors
    Data
    Audio
    Video Playback
    Wifi
    Web
    Headset
    Gnow
    Calculator
    Apollo
    ART
    Netflix
    More...



    INSTALL Suggestion
    Download ROM
    Download latest Recovery
    Rename Recovery to recovery.img
    Put recovery.img on SD CARD
    Download Flashify from playstore
    Flash Recovery
    Flash ROM


    HTC-ProductDetail-Hero-slide-02-small.png
    Much thanks to Flow-Wolf for making us this Review!​

    CHANGELOG
    cm-cr.png



    11/8/2013
    Code:
    INITIAL Alpha Release

    UoocwBdRenXXjJkIAaC2A44zxPLmm6kcgv_0rgMAoxY=w360-h207-p-no

    http://changelog.bbqdroid.org/#




    logo.png


    As far as changelog listing, it is to costly and time consuming to post every little
    detail and change that cm does to source when you can look for yourself what
    changes have been made on gerrit and BBQ!
    If a change significant enough such as a new settings,mods, etc. i will glady keep you posted!
    Just keeping updated source builds for your usage and enjoyment... Thanks!



    Code:
    [B][COLOR="Red"]*NEW[/COLOR][/B] Established lockscreen targets by default
    [B][COLOR="Red"]*NEW[/COLOR][/B] Beginnings of launcher3 Modifications
    Battery Status Styles (icon,circle,circle w/percentage,and hidden)
    Netflix Support 
    KitKat Launcher Phone Icon
    Kernel has modules built into boot.img
    Custom Buttons Option
    VoicePlus
    Stock Kernel
    100% CyanogenMOD Source!
    TAP AND PAY!
    Quick Settings panel!
    Notification Drawer!
    Lock Screen Mods!
    New CM Wallpapers!
    CIRmodule for IR Blaster!
    NEW Bootanimation! 
    UPSTREAM Changes!


    B7uzZweqK3tae3XPc6zVIvm4BD8yJbS3sUnMJ-wnZek=w205-h204-p-no


    mJgTvXrK-zleP3EueW0gOn9bsqDaCB0n0XCGRExWwoI=w116-h207-p-no

    To add navigation bar open rom zip paste this line of code!
    Thanks:ubnub82


    Custom Kernels
    http://forum.xda-developers.com/showthread.php?t=2507710STi v.14
    http://forum.xda-developers.com/showthread.php?t=2319852aux_m7_aosp - rebirth
    http://forum.xda-developers.com/showthread.php?t=2236121teaMsevenAOSP
    http://forum.xda-developers.com/showthread.php?t=2301543Thoravukk
    http://forum.xda-developers.com/showthread.php?t=2522854teaMSeven





    gapps
    DJHaker gapps Latest
    ODEXED gapps Latest




    Github

    Kernel source

    CREDITS
    CyanogenMod
    Ubuntu Linux
    birdman
    paranoidandroid
    Team-Hydra
    tbalden
    homeslice976 -emoji fix
    king_david43 -emoji fix
    Flow-Wolf -Video Review
    jznomoney -Netflix support



    HOW TO ODEX YOUR ROM


    1.) Enable usb Debugging (Developer Options)
    2.) Enable adb (Developer Options)
    3.) Download Dex Tool HERE

    Then do commands...
    cd Downloads/universal-odex-v3.1

    adb remount

    adb push dexo /system/bin/

    adb push dexopt-wrapper /system/bin/

    adb push zip /system/xbin/

    adb push zipalign /system/xbin

    adb push busybox /system/xbin

    adb shell

    chmod 755 /system/bin/dexo /system/bin/dexopt-wrapper /system/xbin/zip /system/xbin/zipalign /system/xbin/busybox

    busybox --install /system/xbin

    dexo

    Open new terminal

    cd Desktop

    mkdir framework

    mkdir app

    adb pull /system/framework framework

    adb pull /system/app app

    Credit to tommytomatoe
    29
    notice: Not sure i'm going to stay on xda forums, the actions of others as well as the rules card bein thrown at will, backed up by moderators and the clans of controlling users has disgusted me to the point that it is clear to me that this forum no longer has the vision and love of android first and foremost in it's best interest!

    I have been building android since the very first google device, which was the g1 and this forum has progressed to almost like a mini government with rules used unfairly and at will.

    This rom was considered not a custom rom so it was removed from one forum and placed in another, while leaving others identical as this one kept in place knowing this this one was produced and posted first.

    I'm tired of nasty pm's
    moderators enforcing rules unfairly
    having fear for the result of saying,posting or anything thing else that may be interpretated or deamed by the powers that be on xda as unacceptable!


    I build and post android, because i love android, all the other stuff surrounding, it i choose to take no part in..

    This my rom-my source... my... my... my is not for me...
    Google owns the code no one else...

    Closing thread asap due to the lack of respect and rules only benefitting the rule makers!


    Try Link removed for more projects as i have been kindly invited to post my works there!


    Just watch the response from me posting this info!
    11
    Uploading New Builds soon!

    MIRRORS are fixed forgot to verify my email account!

    Simple cm clone hmmm i wish it were that easy!
    11
    Goonight people 6 days of work to get this bish!
    9
    Version 11/15/2013 DEODEXED
    MIRROR

    Stock Kernel no s2w
    100% CyanogenMOD Source!
    No CM Settings Yet!
    CIRmodule re-added -confirmation please!
    UPSTREAM Changes!