Most browsers will ask if you want your passwords saved so when you’re next jumping around the web, logging into sites is that bit easier.
Of course, you’d like think those passwords are squirrelled away where no one can dig them up, but in Chrome they’re pretty easy to find. As highlighted by software developer Elliott Kember recently, getting access to the list of saved passwords requires only that you point the browser at
(or simply find the password management option in advanced settings) and click on one of the saved entries. A small “show” button will then appear next to the hidden password — hit that and it’ll be revealed.
This code is a complete solution:
double latitude = 40.714728;
double longitude = -73.998672;
String label = "I'm Here!";
String uriBegin = "geo:" + latitude + "," + longitude;
String query = latitude + "," + longitude + "(" + label + ")";
String encodedQuery = Uri.encode(query);
String uriString = uriBegin + "?q=" + encodedQuery + "&z=16";
Uri uri = Uri.parse(uriString);
Intent mapIntent = new Intent(android.content.Intent.ACTION_VIEW, uri);
The Google Analytics SDK for Android makes it easy for developers to collect user engagement data from their apps. Developers can then use the Google Analytics app-tracking reports to measure:
- The number of active users are using their applications.
- From where in the world the application is being used.
- Adoption and usage of specific features.
- In-app purchases and transactions.
- The number and type of application crashes.
- And many other useful metrics.