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Android - Root User (Samsung Galaxy Mini GT-s5570)

Tuesday, 18 June 2013



Today , We will learn How to Root Samsung Galaxy Mini. Before that It’s a good idea to do a little bit of research first and see if other people report success rooting your device.

Android rooting is the process of allowing users of smartphones, tablets, and other devices running the Android mobile operating system to attain privileged control (known as "root access") within Android's subsystem.

Rooting is often performed with the goal of overcoming limitations that carriers and hardware manufacturers put on some devices, resulting in the ability to alter or replace system applications and settings, run specialized apps that require administrator-level permissions, or perform other operations that are otherwise inaccessible to a normal Android user. On Android, rooting can also facilitate the complete removal and replacement of the device's operating system, usually with a more recent release of its current operating system.

As Android derives from the Linux kernel, rooting an Android device is similar to accessing administrative permissions on Linux or any other Unix-like operating system such as FreeBSD or OS X.

To root or not to root

Gaining full root access to your Android device can be thrilling, especially if you want to tinker with settings and customize your device. How much it changes your experience depends largely on the device you have. If you have a shuttered device, like a Kindle Fire tablet, then it’s a great way to get the full Android experience.
The potential benefits for all Android users include improved battery life, root-only apps, custom ROMs, overclocking, an end to bloatware, improved performance, and the ability to upgrade your phone when you want. If you aren’t excited at the prospect of any of these things, rooting probably isn’t for you.

Have you tried rooting your Android? Did you have a positive experience? Would you recommend rooting to others, or do you think it’s pointless? Post a comment and share your thoughts.

My Answer: I have rooted my Device after rooting its give me best performance (Really I am very glad about it). But in some device its take more power. So, you have to charge your device twist. 

Before you root your Android phone or tablet, there are a few things you should be aware of:
Warranty – Some manufacturers assert that rooting voids your device’s warranty. However, rooting will not actually damage your hardware. You can “unroot” your device and manufacturers won’t be able to tell if it’s been rooted.
Security – Google Wallet, in particular, has a vulnerability on rooted devices that could allow other apps to access your PIN and other wallet information.  Google Wallet displays a warning message if you run it on a rooted device. If you’re one of the few people using Google Wallet for NFC payments, you may want to reconsider rooting your device.
Bricking – Rooting a device is a very safe process. However, there’s always some danger of “bricking” a device when you go outside the normal parameters and hack around with it — particularly if you’re trying to root a device or operating system version not supported by a tool. “Bricking” refers to breaking the device, making it about as useful as a brick. When you root, jailbreak, or install a custom ROM, or otherwise hack around, you do so at your own risk. 

Do below steps at your own Risk. It may be break your Device.

Lets Start!!!

  • Download the file.
  • Mount you sd-card to your pc and copy the file you downloaded to the root directory of your sd-card (copy inside sdcard/) rename it update.zip.

  • After copy power off your device.
  • Take your device in to recovery mode(using HOME + POWER + Volume Up Buttons).
  • Select “Apply from sdcard(update.zip)”.
  • Reboot your device.


Well Done! You have rooted your device successfully.

Enjoy Super User Option! 

Root User APPs

In my Next Blog we learn how install custom rom in Android Device.

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