Android locator j9o

 

Android device owners that use location-related services and apps a lot, and would like to track and access their own location for a change , can do so on Google Maps by going to location history.

One reddit thread discusses how Android device users can view their location history “minute-by-minute” by going to this Google Maps URL: maps.google.com/locationhistory . There, you can browse location history by day, which should show up on a map, assuming that you have location services enabled on your device.

Because Google does the actual tracking of your location, you’d have to agree to Google monitoring that data for you in order for the service to work. Otherwise, you’ll get a blank map, as shown below:

Android locator j9o

From the quick start window, choose Configure, then choose Project Defaults, and then choose Project Structure. Then on the left under Platform Settings choose SDKs. Then to the right of that choose the current android platform, mine was Android 4.2.2 Platform, and delete it using the red minus button at the top, then add a new android platform using the green plus button at the top and point it to your current SDK folder and that is it.

Changing the sdk location in Project Settings will solve the problem partially. When Android Studio is used to download a new SDK, it will place the new SDK in the internal SDK folder (inside Android Studio).

Existing android developers will already have a large sdks folder (hereinafter referred to as external SDK folder) containing all the SDKs downloaded before Android Studio came around.

Android device owners that use location-related services and apps a lot, and would like to track and access their own location for a change , can do so on Google Maps by going to location history.

One reddit thread discusses how Android device users can view their location history “minute-by-minute” by going to this Google Maps URL: maps.google.com/locationhistory . There, you can browse location history by day, which should show up on a map, assuming that you have location services enabled on your device.

Because Google does the actual tracking of your location, you’d have to agree to Google monitoring that data for you in order for the service to work. Otherwise, you’ll get a blank map, as shown below:

Your wife should be at work but she is not answering her phone and you're afraid she may have had an accident. With Family Tracker you will know she's safe in the office. Your husband tells you he’s going to be late tonight due to a business meeting. Is he really at the office, or is he having dinner somewhere else? Your kids tell you that they are staying late with friends to study for their test. Are they really there, or did they go somewhere else without letting you know?

You can now find out where they are, at anytime, as long as they have their iPhones, iPads or Android phones with them (internet access is required).

Family Tracker does not need to know your phone cell number to function, as it does not send SMS messages for notifications. Your email address is instead used to send free Apple/Google Push Notifications to the devices being tracked. These notifications are free, specific to our Family Tracker application, and work anywhere in the world as long as the device being tracked has internet access via the cellular network or WiFi.

Okay, so this post is from six months ago, but I thought I would add some info here for people who are confused about the whole API key/MD5 fingerprint business. It took me a while to figure out, so I assume others have had trouble with it too (unless I'm just that dull).

These directions are for Windows XP, but I imagine it is similar for other versions of Windows. It appears Mac and Linux users have an easier time with this so I won't address them.

So in order to use mapviews in your Android apps, Google wants to check in with them so you can sign off on an Android Maps APIs Terms Of Service agreement. I think they don't want you to make any turn-by-turn GPS apps to compete with theirs or something. I didn't really read it. Oops.

9-3-2017  · android.location . Contains the framework API classes that define Android location -based and related services. This API is not the recommended method for ...

android.location . Location A data class representing a geographic location . A location can consist of a latitude, longitude, timestamp , and ...

11-3-2017  · One of the unique features of mobile applications is location awareness. Mobile users take their devices with them everywhere, and adding location ...