Rooting your Android Device
Rooting your android is correspondent to jailbreaking, which means unlocking the operating system so that you can delete unwanted bloatware, install unapproved apps, restore the firmware, renew the OS, overlock the processor, and modify anything and so on.
Obviously, this sounds like – and can be—a terrifying process for the average user. Finally, “rooting” about in your smartphone’s core software may look like the procedure for disaster. One wrong step and you could end up with bricked handset.
Luckily, there is a utility called KingoRoot which makes rooting a one-click affair. It works free but not for all devices.
The procedure has proved quick and easy because I was tested Kingo originally on a virgin Mobile Supreme and Asus Nexus 7. Even I used it to root Oneplus One most recently, and now it is still easier—as an app did everything.
But I didn’t get help to work on a Verizon Samsung Galaxy S6. Obviously, your mileage may vary and surely I suggest checking the compatibility list before going on. (Yet your device is not on it the utility might function with it. Below explained how to get started.
The app version
Install the app version to use KingoRoot in a simple way, which exactly performs the root process with just one tap.
That app is not available in the Google play store. Actually, it is the main complicated part to get that app into your Android device. Instead of that you can download the KingoRoot APK and install it yourself.
If possible, just point your mobile device’s to the Kingo root Android page and you can directly download from there. If it doesn’t download for any reasons or else if you are working on your system, download the APK and send the attachment to your email. Then open that email on your device and download that attachment.
To install that app, you have to confirm that your device is set to allow apps from the unknown sources. In many of the Android versions, we can see like this: Head to settings>tap security>scroll down to unknown sources and keep the switch into ON position.
Now you can install KingoRoot and then run the app, tap one click Root and cross your fingers. If everything goes well, your device rooting will be finished in 60 seconds. ( As mentioned above on my Galaxy S6, the process gets down to 90 percent, then the phone will be crashed and rebooted. Happily, there is no harm done).
The desktop version
Kingo’s support pages advised having better luck With Galaxy S6 If I tried Windows version of KingoRoot. Below is the process:
Step 1: Make sure to leave unchecked the option to “Install Yahoo-powered Chromium browser” If you want to download and install Kingoroot for windows, and then click Decline to avoid any other adware incursions.
Step 2:Allow USB debugging on your phone. If it is running Android 4.0 or 4.1, tap settings>developer options then tick “USB debugging” in the box (You must change “developer options” ahead you do so.) On Android 4.2 click settings>about phone>Developer options and then choose to tick USB debugging.” Then tap OK to support the setting change. Large Image
Choose Settings > about phone> and scroll down to Build Number in Android 4.3 and later versions along with 5.0, while this also applies to some versions of 4.2). Tap the number seven times, where you will find the message, “You are now a developer!”
After completion of it, tap settings> about phone > Developer options and then tick USB debugging.” Then tap OK to agree the setting change.
Step 3: Run rooting on your Android PC, and then connect your phone through its USB sync cable. After a few minutes, finally the former should show a connection. Your screen device will show an “Allow USB debugging?” pop-up. Choose “always allow from this computer,” and tap OK.
Step 4: Click Root, and then sit aside and wait when the utility does its work. After some time, Galaxy s6 gets 70 percent, and then the phone will be crashed and rebooted again. Once again you mileage will be varied.
And that’s all there is to do it. If you choose that you want to turn around the process, just run Android Root again, connect your phone, and then click Remove Rooting. (Same goes for the app version, more or less.)