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patulong po para sa mga xprivacy user dito

Discussion in 'Android Applications' started by blogerz, Jul 28, 2015.

  1. Meron po b ditong marung gumamit ng xprivacy .. bka po matutulongan nyo ako?
     
  2. di ko po alam si xprivacy
     
  3. Okk lng .. salamt po sa reply .. pero sana may mkatulong sakin dito .. sakit n kc sa ulo .. hehehe
     
  4. wait tatawag ako ng pwedeng maghelp sayo
     
  5. bakit nakaTAG ako dito :meh:
     
  6. lamaran11

    lamaran11 Addict Established

    diko alam yan,diko pa na try gumamit nyan sariiii.
     
  7. PurpleFoxPurpleFox baka lang alam mo yung xprivacy
     
  8. hunter x hunter lang alam ko
     
  9. lamaran11

    lamaran11 Addict Established

    basta kasi may X iniiwasan ko eh
     
  10. sabagay..wala naman X ung YOU**** at RED**** ee :hilarious:
     

  11. alam na alam ni parpol :ROFLMAO:
     
  12. kahit 10 year old na bata alam na ngayon yan :dead:
     
  13. weeeh...pag ikaw ang nag turo parpol
     
  14. derx

    derx El Vampiro Staff Member Moderator

    May video tutorials po about XPrivacy sa ÿôutubê. Pwede mo isearch yun. (y)
     
  15. yan pala ang help...si parpol ibang help ang sinabi
     
  16. derx

    derx El Vampiro Staff Member Moderator

    Description

    XPrivacy can prevent applications from leaking privacy-sensitive data by restricting the categories of data an application can access. XPrivacy feeds applications fake data or no data at all. It can restrict several data categories, such as contacts or location. For example, if you restrict an application's access to contacts, that application will receive an empty contacts list (don't try this with the contacts application itself without a backup). Similarly, restricting an application's access to your location will send a fake location to that application.

    XPrivacy doesn't revoke or block permissions from an application, so most applications will continue to work as before and won't force close (crash). There are two exceptions: access to the internet and to external storage (typically an SD card) are restricted by denying access (revoking permissions). There is no other way to restrict such access because Android delegates handling these permissions to the underlying Linux network/file system. XPrivacy can fake an offline (internet) and unmounted (storage) state, but some applications still try to access the internet and storage, potentially resulting in crashes or error messages. If restricting a category of data for an application causes functional limitations, XPrivacy can once again allow access to the data category to solve the issue. There is a convenient on/off switch for all restrictions for each application.

    By default, all newly installed applications cannot access any data category, which prevents a new application from leaking sensitive data right after installing it. Shortly after installing a new application, XPrivacy will ask which data categories you want the new application to have access to. XPrivacy comes with an application browser that allows you to quickly enable or disable applications' access to any data category. You can edit all of an application's data categories.

    To help you identify potential data leaks, XPrivacy monitors all applications' attempts to access sensitive data. XPrivacy displays an orange warning triangle icon when an application has attempted to access data. If an application has requested Android permissions to access data, XPrivacy displays a green key icon. XPrivacy also displays an internet icon if an application has internet access, which clarifies that the application poses a risk of sharing data with an external server.

    XPrivacy is built using the Xposed framework, which it uses to tap into a vast number of carefully selected Android functions. Depending on the function, XPrivacy skips execution of the original function (for example when an application tries to set a proximity alert) or alters the result of the original function (for example to return an empty message list).

    XPrivacy has been tested with Android version 4.0.3 - 5.1.1 (ICS, JellyBean, KitKat, Lollipop), and is reported to work with most Android variants, including stock ROMs. Root access is needed to install the Xposed framework.
     
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