The Fastest Charging Battery Pack Ever? – For iPhone, Android and more.

When you want to charge your iPhone or device on the go a battery pack is usually a solid option. The new Apollo Traveler from Elecjet uses a Graphene Hybrid battery to charge incredibly fast. I show you the battery pack and test how long it takes to charge. #batterypack #graphene #charger

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An Introduction to Forensics Data Acquisition From Android Mobile Devices

The role that a Digital Forensics Investigator (DFI) is rife with continuous learning opportunities, especially as technology expands and proliferates into every corner of communications, entertainment and business. As a DFI, we deal with a daily onslaught of new devices. Many of these devices, like the cell phone or tablet, use common operating systems that we need to be familiar with. Certainly, the Android OS is predominant in the tablet and cell phone industry. Given the predominance of the Android OS in the mobile device market, DFIs will run into Android devices in the course of many investigations. While there are several models that suggest approaches to acquiring data from Android devices, this article introduces four viable methods that the DFI should consider when evidence gathering from Android devices.

A Bit of History of the Android OS

Android’s first commercial release was in September, 2008 with version 1.0. Android is the open source and ‘free to use’ operating system for mobile devices developed by Google. Importantly, early on, Google and other hardware companies formed the “Open Handset Alliance” (OHA) in 2007 to foster and support the growth of the Android in the marketplace. The OHA now consists of 84 hardware companies including giants like Samsung, HTC, and Motorola (to name a few). This alliance was established to compete with companies who had their own market offerings, such as competitive devices offered by Apple, Microsoft (Windows Phone 10 – which is now reportedly dead to the market), and Blackberry (which has ceased making hardware). Regardless if an OS is defunct or not, the DFI must know about the various versions of multiple operating system platforms, especially if their forensics focus is in a particular realm, such as mobile devices.

Linux and Android

The current iteration of the Android OS is based on Linux. Keep in mind that “based on Linux” does not mean the usual Linux apps will always run on an Android and, conversely, the Android apps that you might enjoy (or are familiar with) will not necessarily run on your Linux desktop. But Linux is not Android. To clarify the point, please note that Google selected the Linux kernel, the essential part of the Linux operating system, to manage the hardware chipset processing so that Google’s developers wouldn’t have to be concerned with the specifics of how processing occurs on a given set of hardware. This allows their developers to focus on the broader operating system layer and the user interface features of the Android OS.

A Large Market Share

The Android OS has a substantial market share of the mobile device market, primarily due to its open-source nature. An excess of 328 million Android devices were shipped as of the third quarter in 2016. And, according to, the Android operating system had the bulk of installations in 2017 — nearly 67% — as of this writing.

As a DFI, we can expect to encounter Android-based hardware in the course of a typical investigation. Due to the open source nature of the Android OS in conjunction with the varied hardware platforms from Samsung, Motorola, HTC, etc., the variety of combinations between hardware type and OS implementation presents an additional challenge. Consider that Android is currently at version 7.1.1, yet each phone manufacturer and mobile device supplier will typically modify the OS for the specific hardware and service offerings, giving an additional layer of complexity for the DFI, since the approach to data acquisition may vary.

Before we dig deeper into additional attributes of the Android OS that complicate the approach to data acquisition, let’s look at the concept of a ROM version that will be applied to an Android device. As an overview, a ROM (Read Only Memory) program is low-level programming that is close to the kernel level, and the unique ROM program is often called firmware. If you think in terms of a tablet in contrast to a cell phone, the tablet will have different ROM programming as contrasted to a cell phone, since hardware features between the tablet and cell phone will be different, even if both hardware devices are from the same hardware manufacturer. Complicating the need for more specifics in the ROM program, add in the specific requirements of cell service carriers (Verizon, AT&T, etc.).

While there are commonalities of acquiring data from a cell phone, not all Android devices are equal, especially in light that there are fourteen major Android OS releases on the market (from versions 1.0 to 7.1.1), multiple carriers with model-specific ROMs, and additional countless custom user-complied editions (customer ROMs). The ‘customer compiled editions’ are also model-specific ROMs. In general, the ROM-level updates applied to each wireless device will contain operating and system basic applications that works for a particular hardware device, for a given vendor (for example your Samsung S7 from Verizon), and for a particular implementation.

Even though there is no ‘silver bullet’ solution to investigating any Android device, the forensics investigation of an Android device should follow the same general process for the collection of evidence, requiring a structured process and approach that address the investigation, seizure, isolation, acquisition, examination and analysis, and reporting for any digital evidence. When a request to examine a device is received, the DFI starts with planning and preparation to include the requisite method of acquiring devices, the necessary paperwork to support and document the chain of custody, the development of a purpose statement for the examination, the detailing of the device model (and other specific attributes of the acquired hardware), and a list or description of the information the requestor is seeking to acquire.

Unique Challenges of Acquisition

Mobile devices, including cell phones, tablets, etc., face unique challenges during evidence seizure. Since battery life is limited on mobile devices and it is not typically recommended that a charger be inserted into a device, the isolation stage of evidence gathering can be a critical state in acquiring the device. Confounding proper acquisition, the cellular data, WiFi connectivity, and Bluetooth connectivity should also be included in the investigator’s focus during acquisition. Android has many security features built into the phone. The lock-screen feature can be set as PIN, password, drawing a pattern, facial recognition, location recognition, trusted-device recognition, and biometrics such as finger prints. An estimated 70% of users do use some type of security protection on their phone. Critically, there is available software that the user may have downloaded, which can give them the ability to wipe the phone remotely, complicating acquisition.

It is unlikely during the seizure of the mobile device that the screen will be unlocked. If the device is not locked, the DFI’s examination will be easier because the DFI can change the settings in the phone promptly. If access is allowed to the cell phone, disable the lock-screen and change the screen timeout to its maximum value (which can be up to 30 minutes for some devices). Keep in mind that of key importance is to isolate the phone from any Internet connections to prevent remote wiping of the device. Place the phone in Airplane mode. Attach an external power supply to the phone after it has been placed in a static-free bag designed to block radiofrequency signals. Once secure, you should later be able to enable USB debugging, which will allow the Android Debug Bridge (ADB) that can provide good data capture. While it may be important to examine the artifacts of RAM on a mobile device, this is unlikely to happen.

Acquiring the Android Data

Copying a hard-drive from a desktop or laptop computer in a forensically-sound manner is trivial as compared to the data extraction methods needed for mobile device data acquisition. Generally, DFIs have ready physical access to a hard-drive with no barriers, allowing for a hardware copy or software bit stream image to be created. Mobile devices have their data stored inside of the phone in difficult-to-reach places. Extraction of data through the USB port can be a challenge, but can be accomplished with care and luck on Android devices.

After the Android device has been seized and is secure, it is time to examine the phone. There are several data acquisition methods available for Android and they differ drastically. This article introduces and discusses four of the primary ways to approach data acquisition. These five methods are noted and summarized below:

1. Send the device to the manufacturer: You can send the device to the manufacturer for data extraction, which will cost extra time and money, but may be necessary if you do not have the particular skill set for a given device nor the time to learn. In particular, as noted earlier, Android has a plethora of OS versions based on the manufacturer and ROM version, adding to the complexity of acquisition. Manufacturer’s generally make this service available to government agencies and law enforcement for most domestic devices, so if you’re an independent contractor, you will need to check with the manufacturer or gain support from the organization that you are working with. Also, the manufacturer investigation option may not be available for several international models (like the many no-name Chinese phones that proliferate the market – think of the ‘disposable phone’).

2. Direct physical acquisition of the data. One of rules of a DFI investigation is to never to alter the data. The physical acquisition of data from a cell phone must take into account the same strict processes of verifying and documenting that the physical method used will not alter any data on the device. Further, once the device is connected, the running of hash totals is necessary. Physical acquisition allows the DFI to obtain a full image of the device using a USB cord and forensic software (at this point, you should be thinking of write blocks to prevent any altering of the data). Connecting to a cell phone and grabbing an image just isn’t as clean and clear as pulling data from a hard drive on a desktop computer. The problem is that depending on your selected forensic acquisition tool, the particular make and model of the phone, the carrier, the Android OS version, the user’s settings on the phone, the root status of the device, the lock status, if the PIN code is known, and if the USB debugging option is enabled on the device, you may not be able to acquire the data from the device under investigation. Simply put, physical acquisition ends up in the realm of ‘just trying it’ to see what you get and may appear to the court (or opposing side) as an unstructured way to gather data, which can place the data acquisition at risk.

3. JTAG forensics (a variation of physical acquisition noted above). As a definition, JTAG (Joint Test Action Group) forensics is a more advanced way of data acquisition. It is essentially a physical method that involves cabling and connecting to Test Access Ports (TAPs) on the device and using processing instructions to invoke a transfer of the raw data stored in memory. Raw data is pulled directly from the connected device using a special JTAG cable. This is considered to be low-level data acquisition since there is no conversion or interpretation and is similar to a bit-copy that is done when acquiring evidence from a desktop or laptop computer hard drive. JTAG acquisition can often be done for locked, damaged and inaccessible (locked) devices. Since it is a low-level copy, if the device was encrypted (whether by the user or by the particular manufacturer, such as Samsung and some Nexus devices), the acquired data will still need to be decrypted. But since Google decided to do away with whole-device encryption with the Android OS 5.0 release, the whole-device encryption limitation is a bit narrowed, unless the user has determined to encrypt their device. After JTAG data is acquired from an Android device, the acquired data can be further inspected and analyzed with tools such as 3zx (link: ) or Belkasoft (link: ). Using JTAG tools will automatically extract key digital forensic artifacts including call logs, contacts, location data, browsing history and a lot more.

4. Chip-off acquisition. This acquisition technique requires the removal of memory chips from the device. Produces raw binary dumps. Again, this is considered an advanced, low-level acquisition and will require de-soldering of memory chips using highly specialized tools to remove the chips and other specialized devices to read the chips. Like the JTAG forensics noted above, the DFI risks that the chip contents are encrypted. But if the information is not encrypted, a bit copy can be extracted as a raw image. The DFI will need to contend with block address remapping, fragmentation and, if present, encryption. Also, several Android device manufacturers, like Samsung, enforce encryption which cannot be bypassed during or after chip-off acquisition has been completed, even if the correct passcode is known. Due to the access issues with encrypted devices, chip off is limited to unencrypted devices.

5. Over-the-air Data Acquisition. We are each aware that Google has mastered data collection. Google is known for maintaining massive amounts from cell phones, tablets, laptops, computers and other devices from various operating system types. If the user has a Google account, the DFI can access, download, and analyze all information for the given user under their Google user account, with proper permission from Google. This involves downloading information from the user’s Google Account. Currently, there are no full cloud backups available to Android users. Data that can be examined include Gmail, contact information, Google Drive data (which can be very revealing), synced Chrome tabs, browser bookmarks, passwords, a list of registered Android devices, (where location history for each device can be reviewed), and much more.

The five methods noted above is not a comprehensive list. An often-repeated note surfaces about data acquisition – when working on a mobile device, proper and accurate documentation is essential. Further, documentation of the processes and procedures used as well as adhering to the chain of custody processes that you’ve established will ensure that evidence collected will be ‘forensically sound.’


As discussed in this article, mobile device forensics, and in particular the Android OS, is different from the traditional digital forensic processes used for laptop and desktop computers. While the personal computer is easily secured, storage can be readily copied, and the device can be stored, safe acquisition of mobile devices and data can be and often is problematic. A structured approach to acquiring the mobile device and a planned approach for data acquisition is necessary. As noted above, the five methods introduced will allow the DFI to gain access to the device. However, there are several additional methods not discussed in this article. Additional research and tool use by the DFI will be necessary.


The Hitchhiker's Guide to the G1 Google Phone and Android – Part 1

A one-stop guide for the T-Mobile G1 phone, running Google's Android mobile operating system. Android is an open source project, designed specifically to make it easy for developers both professional and amateur to create their own applications which access every part of the phone's hardware.

Interim Update (starting 5th of February)

From Android Talk (3rd of February):

"To ensure a great experience with the T-Mobile G1 with Google, customers with these devices will receive an Over the Air (OTA) update to their devices between February 5 and February 15. This OTA will include new system enhancements such as the ability to save pictures or files to file by long-pressing an item, check for system updates, and use the Google Voice Search feature. The OTA will also fix a number of known issues. New G1 activations will receive the OTA up to three days after service has been activated. "

This update looks to be pretty much as listed above, adding the ability to save pictures and files with a long press, fixing a few minor bugs (none of which I've personally experienced, but which have been bothering other people) and adding Voice Search (which is apparently pretty cool). It's come to a bunch of customers in the US but there's not much more in terms of information about it, probably because it's rather basic. There seems to be some concern about Voice Search becoming available in the UK – apparently it has a problem with our accent! This may delay or alter the UK release.

If you do not want to wait for the push from T-Mobile, there's a trick to allow you to force the G1 to check for updates, courtesy of a poster on the Android Talk forums. You'll need Anycut installed from the Market. Now long-press in a blank space on your screen, and choose Shortcut / Anycut / Activity / Device info. When you tap this shortcut, it'll take you to a screen with a range of interesting system information. Scroll all the way to the bottom, and there's a button to check for updates. If you click it and it just says "CHECKIN_SUCCESS", there's no update yet.

Coming Update – Cupcake

There is a major update, or series of updates, coming in the first quarter of 2009 for the G1 and other Android phones. It comes from the development branch called Cupcake, and will include a number of fixes and improvements and add a lot of features to your phone. It should download straight to your G1 over the air and update easily.

The official Google position is still that it's ready when it's ready, but it is targeted for the first quarter of 2009. We do know that a very early version was released to application developers around the 16th of January, and that T-Mobile have taken note of the flood of emails and calls about the issue and are trying to push this forward as fast as possible from their end.

Some predicted features for this update are:

* Option to save pictures and attachments from text messages
* Ability to copy and paste text in the browser
* Search-within-text for the browser
* Improved video support – video recording, better playback and thumbnails
* Stereo bluetooth support
* Onscreen keyboard, so you can type on the screen rather than having to slide the keyboard open
* A reduction in battery drain, mainly through more efficient use of processing power.
* Latitude, a geo-aware contact system

The soft keyboard is one of the most eagerly-awaited features of Cupcake – the ability to enter text via an onscreen keyboard, without having to open the slide on the G1. This feature is now provided by a third party application –'s Softkeyboard, available in the Market now. I'll give more details and some information how to use it (the functionality is not immediately obvious) in my second article on Applications.

Features: What works, what does not, and how to fix it


Bluetooth headsets seem to work fine on the whole, but the device does not yet support stereo over bluetooth, so any audio playback will be mono sound only. This will be fixed with the Cupcake update.

The wired headset that comes with the G1 gives good sound quality, but the limit of the phone is that it does not have a regular headphone / earphone socket, so for the wired accessories you have to buy those that are specifically designed to be compatible with the phone.

However, in the US the G1 now ships with an adapter which allows you to plug in a regular 3.5mm headset. This is not yet the case in the UK, but T-Mobile have told me that if they receive enough feedback they make well change this policy and even ship out adapters to existing customers. If you are a UK G1 customer, go to T-Mobile's Contact Us page, scroll down to "send us an email" and fill in the form to let T-Mobile know their customers want this accessory!

I got a response to my own form, telling me that T-Mobile has no plans to make this change in the UK. That basically means that they have not had enough complaint emails / calls to make this an issue – let's get on this, people!

File Transfer

As yet, disappointingly, Android does not support file transfer between the phone and your computer by Bluetooth. This should be added with the Cupcake update in mid-January. Because this feature is actually missing from the underlying structure of the operating system, it's almost impossible for anyone else to add it (through a downloaded application for example) until the update.

File transfer over the USB cable works fine, although the method has changed from the Quick Start guide that comes with the phone, which has confused some people (me included). When you plug the USB cable in, a prompt will come up on the G1's notifications area (the pulldown at the top of the screen), saying "USB Connected – select to copy files to / from your computer". Tap the message, and when the next box pops up on screen select "Mount". After that, your computer will see the G1's SD card as an external drive, just like a flash drive.

Everything the phone has stored on your SD card is organized pretty clear, and your digital photos are under the folder called "dcim". You can copy your music, photos etc. into any folder and the G1's software should find them.

Synchronizing With Your Applications

The G1 is designed to synchronize seamlessly and continuously with Google's own solutions for calendar, contacts, email, etc. There are there are unknowingly to be direct solutions from Google to sync your G1 with your Windows, Linux or Mac desktop over Bluetooth or a cable.

However, there are a number of ways to sync Google's online services with your desktop, giving a two-stage solution. I'm not going to go into them here because I feel they're outside the scope of this article, but they're well documented on Google's own help pages and on the web.

Using Your G1 As a Modem ("Tethering")

Hooking up your G1 to a laptop or desktop computer, so the machine can access the phone's internet connection: Again, this is not yet directly supported by the operating system. However, there is a workaround which will let you do it, as long as you do not mind tweaking a few settings. "Tetherbot" by Graham – a guide to tethering your G1 as a USB modem. Note: The easiest way to point Firefox to the proxy is to install the Foxyproxy plugin.

It's still experimental and tricky, but now it's been proved possible, someone will no doubt make a friendlier easy-to-use solution very soon. When there is one, I'll post it here right away.

June Fabrics are in the early stages of developing a tethering solution for Android phones, and an Android version of WMWifiRouter is also in development. Both will be commercial (but affordable) solutions to the problem, and (if they work like both companies' previous releases) will effectively turn your G1 into a wifi hotspot without needing any other software installed, making them compatible with any desktop operating system.

Audio Playback and Recording

At the moment Android can play audio in the following formats: AAC, AAC, AMR-NB, MIDI, MP3, Ogg, WMA and WMV. Playback is pretty good and stable in my experience. See my next post on applications for more information. Other formats may be added with future operating system updates, or new applications may expand that list.

The G1 can record audio, and a few applications already use the functionality.

Video Playback and Recording, and Flash

Right now the Android only supports video in MP4 format and from YouTube (not through the browser but through dedicated programs, which are actually grabbing MP4 versions of the YouTube videos), and it has to be in quite a restricted format. You can use any video converter compatible with Android – Videora is very good.

Other video formats will probably have to wait for an operating system update, although someone may figure out a way to add formats with an application. Flash support is said to be coming very shortly, with Adobe promising that they are working closely with the Android team. We might even have Flash in January. When it comes out, I'll let you know!

Although Android does not yet officially support video recording, a third party application does now provide this feature. This is exactly why an open source phone is an exciting proposition – the potential for unofficial third party projects to fill the gaps in the available functions!'s Video Recorder / Video Camera, now available from the market, provides recording of video to the SD card and playback with some efficiency. It's still in beta and a little flaky, but works pretty well for me – although it will drain the battery in minutes.

The Battery

The big failing of the G1 is battery life. Between the big screen, multiple wireless connections and heavy processor use from the constantly running background applications, the installed 1150mAh battery does not last long.

Current word from T-Mobile is that they have no plans to release an improved battery for the G1 in the UK. Some G1 users in the US have been shipped replacement batteries – an internal memo has apparently instructed their helpline advisers to do so in response to complaints – which increase battery life by 22% without increasing the size of the phone.

If you are a UK G1 owner, I recommend going to T-Mobile's Contact Us page, scrolling down to "send us an email" and filling in the form to let T-Mobile know their customers want this service. With sufficient users pitching in, we can demand a better device for our money.

Managing your wireless features can help. The Power Manager application from the Market allows you to control bluetooth, wifi, GPS and cell location in one screen, and flip from 3G to 2G, all of which extend the charge on the battery.

The big drain is the 3G – the G1 wastes a lot of power searchingfor a 3G connection when one is not available (hopefully this will be improved with the Cupcake release). I'd suggest turning it off when you're not actually browsing / downloading – your email etc. will still sync just fine, and if you get notified that, for example, a podcast is downloading in Podweasel, you can flip it on. This added almost 50% to my battery life immediately.

Many users can also improve things by calibrating the G1's Lithium Ion battery. It turns out that Li Ion batteries have internal electronics that keep track of their charge level, but sometimes need calibrating, and the G1's battery often does not ship ready-calibrated.

To calibrate your battery, let the G1 run all the way down, past the warning messages about low battery charge, until it turns itself off. You may need to turn it on again a couple of times – keep going until it will not power up at all. Then recharge to full and leave on charge for at least a couple more hours. You should find a significant improvement in battery life. This may need repeating every month or two, but do not do it too often as fully cycling the battery causes extra wear (mostly due to heat).

The Camera

The G1 is fitted with a 3.2 megapixel autofocus camera, although unfortunately it does not have a flash. The onboard camera application is currently pretty limited, although it is predicted to improve with the Cupcake update. A much better camera app is SnapPhoto, available from the Android Market – see my next article on applications for more information.


Charge You Android Phone Battery Faster | Quick Charging Tips

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If your android phone battery charging slowly & It’s take too much time or it’s not proper storage the power then this video is will be helpfull for you i have some best tips for you mobile to charge it faster Yes after use these tips you can charge your phone battery faster just try it,Let’s Watch this short video.

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You know what’s missing from all our visions of a futuristic utopia? Wires. You never see anyone fumbling with a cable to plug in an Android phone or iPhone. Everything just magically works. We’re not there yet, but wireless charging technology is improving all the time. Leading the way toward this brave new world are wireless phone chargers. They’re not entirely wireless, because they still have to be plugged into a wall outlet, but they do free you from your nightly plug-in. You can just pop your smartphone on a pad, and know that in the morning it will be good to go. Before you splurge on a wireless charger, though, make sure that your phone supports it. Loads of phones do now, from the iPhone XS and Galaxy S9 to the Pixel 3. For smartphones that don’t, like the Google Pixel 2, you need to buy a special replacement back or a case that enables wireless charging. There used to be a couple of competing standards, but choosing a wireless phone charger is relatively straightforward now that Qi, backed by the Wireless Power Consortium (WPC), has won out over rival Powermat. Here’s a list of the best wireless phone chargers for Android devices and iPhones.


How to Get Cool Phone Charging Animation on Any Android (No #ROOT) Easy to Use

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Charging animation app is a charging alarm, battery charging indicator app that shows custom charging animation on screen with battery percentage.

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How To Charge Your Android Phone Faster In 2019?

If you want to fast charge your Android smartphone, then there are many factors responsible for it. For example, whether your phone supports a dedicated fast charging technology or you’re using the correct charger.

And if you’re charging your Android phone via your PC, then whether you’re using the USB 3.0 port or not. So watch this video and learn some more useful tips that can help you charge your Android phone faster.

If you have something to add, then do let us know in the comments down below.

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3 Best Wireless Chargers for iPhone & Android | [2019]

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Wireless charging is a way of charging a device without plugging a cable into it.

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Top 10 Best Fastest Wireless Chargers for iOS and Android Value For Money

Top 10 Best Fastest Wireless Chargers for iOS and Android Value For Money

Best Wireless Charger List:
1. RAVPower’s Wireless Charging Pad

Amazon US:

2. Anker PowerWave Wireless Charging

Amazon US:

3. Samsung Galaxy Wireless Charger

Amazon US:

4. Blitzwolf wireless charger
Amazon US:

5. Belkin BOOST?UP™ Qi Wireless Charger
Amazon US:

6. CHOETECH Wireless Charger
Amazon US:

7. Nillkin Fast Wireless Charging Stand
Amazon US:

8. Plux Wireless Charging Stand
Amazon US:

9. iON Wireless Fast Charging Pad
Amazon US:

10. AUKEY LC-Q4 Wireless Fast Charger
Amazon US:

Amazon UK:

Amazon CA:

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