Samsung bada to android easy


Samsung’s latest round of Wave
smartphones running their in-house Bada
OS looked pretty snazzy when the curtain
was pulled back in late August this year.
The Wave Y, Wave M, and Wave 3 looked
an awful lot like lower-cost remixes of the
popular Galaxy S2 — and soon they’ll be
capable of running Android just like their
more aristocratic cousin.
Developers have already gotten an alpha
version of Android for the Samsung Wave
up and running. As you’d expect from a
project like this that’s in its early stages,
certain functionality isn’t supported just
yet. 3G modems and integrated sensors
don’t currently work, but Wi-Fi, audio,
and video are fully functional. The
Android Market app also works just fine,
and some 3D games have been kind
enough to cooperate, too.
You can find complete instructions over in
the XDA forums, but as with any ROM
hacking procedure, you should proceed
with caution. There’s always a certain
element of danger when you load an OS
onto a device that wasn’t expressly built
to support it. There’s also a pesky
shutdown bug at the moment: leave your
Wave phone idle for too long, and it’ll
power off. Devs are still plugging away,
however, so expect to see plenty of
refinements in the coming days.
As slick as the new Bada OS 2.0 looks, if
you’re saddled with a Wave and find
yourself wishing you could tap into the
vast repository of Android apps instead,
have a little patience and your prayers
will soon be answered!
More at XDA Samsung’s latest round of Wave
smartphones running their in-house Bada
OS looked pretty snazzy when the curtain
was pulled back in late August this year.
The Wave Y, Wave M, and Wave 3 looked
an awful lot like lower-cost remixes of the
popular Galaxy S2 — and soon they’ll be
capable of running Android just like their
more aristocratic cousin.
Developers have already gotten an alpha
version of Android for the Samsung Wave
up and running. As you’d expect from a
project like this that’s in its early stages,
certain functionality isn’t supported just
yet. 3G modems and integrated sensors
don’t currently work, but Wi-Fi, audio,
and video are fully functional. The
Android Market app also works just fine,
and some 3D games have been kind
enough to cooperate, too.
You can find complete instructions over in
the XDA forums, but as with any ROM
hacking procedure, you should proceed
with caution. There’s always a certain
element of danger when you load an OS
onto a device that wasn’t expressly built
to support it. There’s also a pesky
shutdown bug at the moment: leave your
Wave phone idle for too long, and it’ll
power off. Devs are still plugging away,
however, so expect to see plenty of
refinements in the coming days.
As slick as the new Bada OS 2.0 looks, if
you’re saddled with a Wave and find
yourself wishing you could tap into the
vast repository of Android apps instead,
have a little patience and your prayers
will soon be answered!
More at XDA forums and
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