The Dalvik Debug Monitor Server (DDMS) is one of the most powerful Android debugging tools out there. Find out why.
Android Development Tools Section Index
Add the power of libraries to your Android project.
Android and Qt are productive platforms for developing mobile apps. Is Android the no-brainer choice it seems to be?
You're creating an Android app to run code natively. You can use the Native Development Kit or RenderScript. Choose wisely.
The Android NDK is a powerful feature that allows you to embed native C and C++ code components into your Android applications.
Microsoft is working hard to improve adoption of its cloud computing platform. To tap into non-Windows markets, it has released toolkits for both iOS and Android. In this article, we explore the offerings of the Windows Azure Toolkit for Android.
Android 4.0, aka Ice Cream Sandwich, has landed in developers' hands. Learn the new features that developers can harness within their Android apps.
Find out what you can do today to prepare your existing and planned Android apps for the highly-anticipated Ice Cream Sandwich release.
Android developers can now write exciting new softphone applications using Android SIP APIs. Find out what the SIP APIs can do, how they work, and which devices support them.
JUnit is a great unit testing platform for Java applications and now it offers special APIs for Android developers. Learn how to get started with JUnit on Android.
The Android emulator is an essential tool for app developers. Learn how to use it effectively to develop and test your applications.
The Android Fragment API enables developers to create flexible user interfaces for different screen sizes and provide screen workflow alternatives. Learn how to use this API.
Accessibility is often one of the first casualties of rapid release schedules. Android, however, has broad support for accessibility. Learn about the top accessibility features of the Android SDK.
Incorporate Android text-to-speech and speech recognition features to make your Android applications accessible to many more users.
The Android SDK ships with dozens of tools. These 10 are the most important for Android developers to know.
Android 3.0 (aka Honeycomb) is the largest update for Android in quite some time. Get a developer's first look at the new platform.
With the updated Fragmentation API in its Android 3.0 release, Google allows developers to create backwards compatible Android applications that can run on tablets and smartphones.
Chris Bennett demonstrates the Android development tools provided with the Google Android SDK in this concise video.
With ProGuard support in the Eclipse ADT plugin, Android developers can maintain a level of protection in their Android application code.
Spring Android helps unify the worlds of enterprise and Android development, offering a simple framework for accessing RESTful resources.
What features will Android application developers need to support in version 2.3, aka Gingerbread? Here are the nine most anticipated features the rumor mill expects to be included.
NinePatch graphics are an indispensable tool for Android developers looking to support the variety of device screen sizes and orientations.
Two veteran mobile app developers compare Android 2.2 (aka Froyo) with older versions and highlight the areas where the platform has grown the most.
Android 2.2 (Froyo) provides developers with some much-anticipated features for a minor SDK release. Here are the top ten features developers cannot wait to get their hands on.
Create an Android App Widget for the home screen which relies upon background processing by an Android Service.