Trending December 2023 # Nexus 5 Driver (Adb And Fastboot) Installation Guide # Suggested January 2024 # Top 19 Popular

You are reading the article Nexus 5 Driver (Adb And Fastboot) Installation Guide updated in December 2023 on the website We hope that the information we have shared is helpful to you. If you find the content interesting and meaningful, please share it with your friends and continue to follow and support us for the latest updates. Suggested January 2024 Nexus 5 Driver (Adb And Fastboot) Installation Guide

You’re probably visiting this page because you’ve run into a drivers problem on your Nexus 5 while working with either adb, fastboot or just while connecting the device to PC for transferring files. It’s annoying to know that you’ve a drivers issue on your PC, and it gets even annoying when you can’t get it installed right.

Anyway, Google has been kind in providing USB drivers for all Nexus devices. And in most cases they work just fine. But however, it’s not an .exe file that a noob user could install without any help. So follow the guide below to get the proper drivers installed for your Nexus 5.


Anyway, the LG United Mobile Driver supports the Nexus 5, and has been reported working fine. You may want to try it out if other methods aren’t helping your case.


File size: 10.9 MB


Disconnect your Nexus 5 from your computer

Follow the on-screen instructions that the software gives you while installing drivers

Once LG United Mobile Drivers has finished installing, connect your Nexus 5 to the computer. It should get detected.




Looks like the Google USB driver package isn’t supporting Nexus 5 at the moment. So another good option to get drivers installed would be the Universal Naked Driver package. It has been recently updated with support for adb and fastboot drivers for Nexus 5.


Download the Universal naked driver from the link below and extract the zip file (using 7-zip, preferably) to a separate folder on your computer.

File size: 8.3 MB


Make sure to first remove any previously installed drivers for your Nexus 5 (whether working or not) before installing the universal naked drivers

Remove previously installed drivers

Skip this if you’re sure that you don’t have any previously installed driver for your Nexus 5.

Connect your Nexus 5 to the PC

Open device manager on your PC

Windows XP users → Google it!

└ If there are no previous drivers installed for your Nexus 5, then you’ll find your device name in in the ‘Other devices‘ list with a yellow exclamation mark

Windows 8 users: Disable Driver Signature Enforcement

Skip this step if you’re not using Windows 8!

Windows 8 and 8.1 users need to disable the driver signature enforcement feature to be able to install the universal driver package.

Now select General tab, then scroll down to the bottom and select ‘Restart now‘ under Advanced start-up heading

Select ‘Troubleshoot‘ » then Advanced Options » then Windows Startup Settings

Install Universal Naked Driver

Connect your Nexus 5 to the PC

Open device manager on your PC

Windows XP users → Google it!


Support for Nexus 5 hasn’t been added to Google USB Drivers yet, but the Nexus 4 drivers that are included in the Google USB Driver package are reportedly working for the Nexus 5 as well.


Download the Google USB Driver from this → link.

└ Once downloaded. Extract the downloaded “.zip” file to your computer and remember the folder location of extracted contents of the zip file.


Connect your Nexus 5 to the PC

Open device manager on your PC

Windows XP users → Google it!

└ Screenshot

└ Screenshot

└ Screenshot

└ Screenshot

Nexus 5 ADB and Bootloader/Fastboot drivers?

Well, the guide above is same for installation of Bootloader and ADB drivers as well. So if you’re running into Bootloader or ADB specific driver issues, just try the guide above. And make sure you connect your Nexus 5 in that particular mode to be able to install drivers for it.

For ADB driver

First enable USB Debugging on your Nexus 5

Then connect your Nexus 5 to your computer with a USB cable and follow the drivers installation guide above

For Bootloader/Fastboot driver

Put your Nexus 5 in bootloader/fastboot mode:

Power off your device and wait for 5-10 seconds until the device is fully switched off.

└ You’ll see an Android robot. And the first line on the bottom left corner would read


in red

Now connect your Nexus 5 to your computer with a USB cable and follow then drivers installation guide above


It may happen that drivers get successfully installed on your computer, and yet you are unable to get your Nexus 5 connected to your computer. It can be easily resolved, follow the steps below:

Connect your phone to computer with a USB cable and open Device manager on your computer

In the uninstall pop-up that appears, tick ‘Delete the driver software for this device‘ checkbox and press the ‘Ok’ button.

Disconnect your phone from your computer

Put your phone in MTP mode

Connect it back to your computer, and let the computer re-install drivers automatically. If it doesn’t re-installs driver, try toggling the ‘USB debugging’ option on your phone

If it still fails to completely recognize your device in all three modes — MTP, ADB and Fastboot. Then try installing the drivers again following the drivers installation guide above (preferably Universal Naked Driver or Google USB Driver)

Other tips:

Connect your device to other USB ports on the computer

Try different USB cables. The original cable that came with your device should work best, if not — try any other cable that’s new and of good quality

Reboot computer

Try on a different computer

That’s all.

Feedback us!

Your suggestions are most welcomed!

You're reading Nexus 5 Driver (Adb And Fastboot) Installation Guide

4Mlinux Review And Installation Guide

4MLinux is a small Linux distribution that caters to the four M’s, which in this case are Maintenance (system rescue Live CD), Multimedia, Miniserver and Mystery (i.e. games). Each of the M’s has its own special version of 4MLinux, so there is “4MLinux Server Edition,” “4MLinux Rescue Edition,” and so on. Or you can download the All-in-one version which combines all four. The 4MLinux review here will discuss the all-in-one version.

4MLinux doesn’t require very many system resources. The default desktop environment takes less than 64MB of RAM and less then 1GB of disk space when fully installed. To achieve such a small memory foot print, 4MLinux uses JVM (Joe’s Window Manager) rather than the more memory hungry desktop environments like GNOME or KDE.

The installer won’t create any partitions for you; it expects you just to tell it which partition to use. On my test system, the primary hard disk had no existing partitions. Before I ran the installer, I used the included copy of GNU Parted to create an ext4 partition and a swap partition. Alternatively, you could use “fdisk” from within a terminal window. For more information on using fdisk, see the Managing Hard Disk Partitions Using fdisk tutorial.

You can actually specify any target partition (even NTFS or Linux swap), but be warned, whatever partition you pick will be re-formatted to ext4, and all the data on the partition will be lost. One thing to note is that although the Installer will actually reformat the partition, it expects the partition to already have a file system on it. If it doesn’t, then the installer will fail with an error about not being able to mount the target partition. If you come across this problem, just create a dummy file system on the target partition like this:






Where “/dev/sda1” is the target partition.

Once you have selected your target partition, you will need to confirm that you want the partition formatted. You will then need to tell the Installer if 4MLinux will be the only operating system on your PC. If you are trying to build a dual-boot system, be sure to answer no when asked, “Is 4MLinux to be the only operating system in your PC (y/n)?”

Before the installation starts, the Installer will list a summary of the changes which will occur (e.g. that the target partition will be re-formatted and so on). Confirm the changes list to start the installation. The install is all text-based and should happen fairly fast. Close the Installer window and then reboot (without the disc in the optical drive).

The first time you boot, 4MLinux will continue to install some additional files and it will then ask you to set the root password.

When the “4MLinux” prompt appears, enter “root” and then at the next prompt the password you just set. To switch to the desktop environment, type:


The pre-installed software on 4MLinux is divided into one of the different M categories (Maintenance, Multimedia, Miniserver and Mystery). Some of the software is native, like the default web browser QupZilla, but some of the software is provided via Wine. So if you want to run Firefox, then 4MLinux will download and install the Windows version.

The same is true of programs like PuTTY (the excellent SSH client), 7-Zip, Audacity and InfraRecorder. If there are any missing prerequisites, like the Microsoft .NET runtime, the installer will automatically download them.

Overall 4MLinux is fast and functional. The different “M” editions will certainly find their niche, and the All-in-one edition is quite useful, especially for use as a portable distro on a USB flash drive or to revive an aging PC.

Gary Sims

Gary has been a technical writer, author and blogger since 2003. He is an expert in open source systems (including Linux), system administration, system security and networking protocols. He also knows several programming languages, as he was previously a software engineer for 10 years. He has a Bachelor of Science in business information systems from a UK University.

Subscribe to our newsletter!

Our latest tutorials delivered straight to your inbox

Sign up for all newsletters.

By signing up, you agree to our Privacy Policy and European users agree to the data transfer policy. We will not share your data and you can unsubscribe at any time.

Install Ubuntu For Tablets On Nexus 7 And Nexus 10

After a few days of the surprise announcement of Ubuntu Touch OS, the mobile version of the popular Linux distribution, Canonical unexpectedly announced the tablet version of the OS as well, simply called Ubuntu for Tablets. A developer preview version was said to be released for the Nexus 7 and Nexus 10, and it was finally launched on 21st February along with the smartphone version for the Nexus 4 and Galaxy Nexus.

Similar to the now discontinued MeeGo and the new BlackBerry 10 OS, Ubuntu places a heavy focus on multitasking, allowing easy switching between open applications. A major feature that also takes cues from the aforementioned OS is that the user experience is based around gestures and doesn’t need any hardware navigation buttons, as everything is done via swipes from the edge of the display.

The primary gestures used in the OS are as follows:

A swipe from the left edge of the display brings up the launcher, which is basically shortcuts to your favourite apps as well as the homescreen.

A swipe from the right edge of the display switches between all open apps in an endless loop.

A swipe from the bottom edge brings up application-specific commands, which are usually brought up using the menu button on other OS.

Finally, similar to Android, a swipe from the top opens the status bar, which shows notifications from apps and also allows toggling things like Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, etc.

Ubuntu has a different take on a homescreen – it displays different types of content right on different pages, such as recently played movies or music, people contacted, running apps, and of course the usual list of all the apps installed on the OS. It looks quite beautiful to be honest, with everything neatly organised and easily accessible, much like the tiles-based homescreen on Windows Phone.

Another important feature of Ubuntu for tablets is multi-window multitasking, similar to multi-window on Samsung devices and on Windows 8. Based on the fact that phone apps don’t fit well on a tablet, Ubuntu allows users to dock those phone apps – such as the dialer and even full-blown tablet apps – in a small part on one side of the screen, with a proper tablet app running on the remaining part. Multitasking is a major focus of the OS and this feature makes it even better if you use Ubuntu on a tablet.

While the gestures in the OS might sound like too much for some people, they’re actually quite effective once you get used to them, allowing to switch between apps in a jiffy. Ubuntu runs native code, including QML and HTML5, which also means that when it finally ships on devices in early 2014, it will be quite smooth and fast even on not so powerful hardware and make multitasking a fun and productive affair.

Nexus 7 and Nexus 10 owners can give the preview version of the OS a try, and we’ve prepared step-by-step instructions to help you easily install it on your tablet. But before we proceed to the instructions, there are a few things you must know.

First, this is an early developer preview build of Ubuntu for Tablets and as such most of the things do not work and/or are just screenshots/placeholders. The list of things that are expected to work is given below.

Things that work:

Shell and core applications (Gallery, Browser, etc)

Connection to the GSM network (on Galaxy Nexus and Nexus 4)

Phone calls and SMS (on Galaxy Nexus and Nexus 4)

Networking via Wifi

Functional camera (front and back)

Device accessible through the Android Developer Bridge tool (adb)

It’s also a bit buggy and can restart sometimes, specially when too many apps are opened as RAM usage is not yet optimized for these devices. Also, both the Nexus 7 and Nexus 10 have some issues specific to each tablet, which are mentioned below (the updated list can be seen on Ubuntu’s release notes page).

Device Specific Issues:

Nexus 10

Taking pictures with the camera application causes an issue with audio. The volume indicator and volume keys will not work to control the sound until reboot.

People lens sometimes comes up empty after first flashing the device and booting. Rebooting fixes the issue.

Nexus 7

Runs in portrait mode by default (no side stage)

Camera, video decoding and audio output do not function.

Greeter screen is misaligned.

No multi-user login.

It’s likely most will be wanting to go back to Android after an hour or two, so unless you are really interested in trying out a new OS no matter how limited or buggy it may be, it’s probably a good idea to wait for more stable and functional builds to come out.

Now, make sure you’ve read the list of issues and other details above, then proceed with the instructions below to install Ubuntu for tablets on your Nexus 7/10.


The procedure described below is only for the Nexus 7 and Nexus 10. Do not try it on any other device.


The methods and procedures discussed here are considered risky, so try them out at your own risk, and make sure to read each step carefully before attempting anything. We will not be held responsible if anything goes wrong.

How to Install Ubuntu for Tablets on Nexus 7/Nexus 10

The tablet’s bootloader will need to be unlocked to flash the ROM. You can unlock the bootloader on your Nexus 7 by following the guide → here or the Nexus 10 → here. Make sure you took a backup in step 1 as this will wipe all data from the tablet and reset it to factory settings. Skip this if you already have the bootloader unlocked.

You should have ClockworkMod (CWM) or TWRP recovery installed on your tablet to install the ROM. If not, follow this guide to install it on your Nexus 7, or this guide for your Nexus 10. The instructions will assume you are using CWM recovery, though TWRP recovery will work equally well.

Main Ubuntu OS file: This file is named  chúng tôi  and is around 500 MB in size.

Device file: This is the needed file for your particular device, and it’s named for the Nexus 7 and for the Nexus 10. Make sure to download the correct one – the one with mako in the file name for the Nexus 7, or the one with maguro in the file name if you have a Nexus 10.

Copy both the main Ubuntu OS file ( chúng tôi ) and the device file to the tablet.

Reboot the tablet into CWM recovery. To do that, turn off your tablet and boot into the bootloader mode. Follow the instructions for your device below to find out to do that:

Nexus 7: Hold down the Volume down and Power buttons together till the screen turns on. Then, using the volume buttons, scroll to the Recovery mode option, then select it using the power button to reboot the tablet into CWM recovery.

Nexus 10: Hold down the Volume Up + Volume down + Power buttons together till the screen turns on. Then, using the volume buttons, scroll to the Recovery mode option, then select it using the power button to reboot the tablet into CWM recovery.

[Important] Now, you should make a backup of your currently installed ROM. This is a backup of the whole ROM and will restore the tablet to the state it was in before you flash Ubuntu OS in case you want to go back to Android, unlike the backup in step 1 which only restores apps and personal data. To take a backup, select Backup and Restore,then select Backup again. Go back to main recovery menu after backup is complete.

Select wipe data/factory reset, then select Yes on next screen to confirm. Wait a while till the data wipe is complete (this will only wipe installed apps and settings, but will not wipe files on the SD card).

Select install zip from sdcard, then select choose zip from sdcard. Scroll to the device file (downloaded in step 4.2) and select it. Confirm installation on the next screen. NOTE: You might need to select “/0″ first in order to see the files on the SD card.

After installation is complete, select choose zip from sdcard again, then select the main Ubuntu OS file (downloaded in step 4.1) to install the actual OS. This will take some time, up to 10 minutes.

After installation completes, go back to the main recovery menu by selecting go back, then select reboot system now to reboot the tablet. The screen will go blank for a few seconds after the Google logo, after which Ubuntu will boot up.

Going back to Android: In case you want to go back to Android after trying out Ubuntu, turn off the tablet and boot into recovery (see step 6). Then, select the backup and restore » restore option, then select your ROM backup and confirmation restoration. This will restore your Android ROM, after which you can reboot the tablet to go back to using your tablet normally.

Be sure to check out the official Ubuntu for tablets website for all the features of the OS.

The 5 Step Self Study Guide

“How did you learn Google Tag Manager?” is a question I sometimes get asked by clients — The answer: “I’m completely self-taught.” 

Back in 2011, there were hardly any resources out there (apart from what Google’s documentation) that I could use to learn Google Tag Manager step by step. 

In this little post, I want to present to you a 5-step curriculum for you to follow if you want to get started learning GTM in 2023 by yourself. It won’t be a complete step-by-step guide, as I think you’ll benefit from going on your own journey too. Having said that, it will give you some useful pointers on which path to go down that I wish I had had.

So, let’s get started!

1. Create a Sandbox and Get GTM Installed

Your challenge: Create a WordPress Sandbox website with a working installation of Google Tag Manager

Your GTM Sandbox Website

Task: Create a demo website

There is no point in just learning about GTM from books and blogs. You’ve got to actually jump in head first and try it out from the very beginning. The best way to get going is to create a testing website and implement GTM on it. This kind of sandbox type website where you can test out new things is easily built with WordPress nowadays.

In my videos, I often use our Demoshop, which consists of an installation of WordPress on my computer with an added WooCommerce Plugin and the MyStyle theme. If you don’t want to go through the trouble of setting this up, then simply check out chúng tôi (a 24hour free installation of WP). 

Install Google Tag Manager

Task: Install Google Tag Manager

Once you have your Sandbox up and running it’s time to install Google Tag Manager. There are different methods of doing so, but I’d recommend you educate yourself about using a WordPress Plugin vs. doing a manual installation (placing the code in the theme files) and the importance of a child theme in WordPress.

Check out our handy guide on how to install Google Tag Manager to your WordPress website.

Outcome: Have a Sandbox website with Google Tag Manager installed

2. Create a Tag Plan & Deploy Your First Tags

Your challenge: Use our tag plan template to map out your current tags, then find a way to implement your first tag

The Tag Plan

This essential tool is a best practice in the industry, to keep large implementations as manageable as possible. Although you might be starting out small, it’s a good exercise to think through what you are actually trying to accomplish by using Google Tag Manager.

Too many people start out with no plan at all, simply adding more tags as they go.

Make a copy of our Tag Plan template

Task: Create a tag plan based on one of your current implementations of tracking (on another website) or come up with your ideal implementation of tracking in a new tag plan. Gather all the necessary information you may need upfront.

Create Your First Tag

GTM is quite simple really. You have tags, triggers, and variables.

For this first step, I’d suggest you start with just a simple tag like the Google Analytics Pageview Tag and attach a simple All Pages trigger.

Task: Create a Google Analytics pageview tag and deploy it on all pages.

Outcome: Have a prepared tag plan & create your first tag

Bonus: Read up on the 3 components of GTM: tags, triggers, and variables. What are their functions?

3. Learn Triggers & Auto-Event Tracking

Your Challenge: Create two tags. One that utilizes a trigger that is restricted to one page and another that utilizes an Auto-Event Trigger

Build Your First Trigger

We don’t always want to fire our tags on all pages. This is where the power of GTM Triggers comes in. You can create a trigger and through the Filter Options determine for which circumstances you would like your tag to be deployed.

Task: Create a Trigger that deploys a Conversion Tracking Tag only on your Thank You Page.

Auto-Event Tracking

The feature that GTM is probably best known for is its ability to deploy Auto-Event Triggers.

4. The Data Layer and Debugging

Your Challenge: Learn about the data layer and understand common debugging tools for GTM, Analytics, etc.

The Data Layer

Now that you have some first-hand practical experience, it’s important to understand what is going on under the hood of GTM. You see, everything is connected and it all starts with something called the data layer. 

This is GTM’s central repository for structured data. And it lives directly on the web page. You can push data into the data layer in a few different ways. The main two are:

With a dataLayer.push() via JavaScript

Through Auto-Event Triggers


Once you start implementing more and more tags with GTM you will inevitably run into trouble where something or the other won’t work as expected. 

That’s when you’ll need to call on your Debugging skills. 

Debugging is essentially breaking down a problem into its components and then investigating where an error might lie.

But to be able to break down the components of your problem, you will need the right tools. GTM gives you some of them by default (e.g. the Preview Mode), but I recommend that you familiarize yourself with these debugging tools as well:

See the full list of our recommended debugging resources in our GTM Resource Guide

5. More to Learn & Getting Involved

Congratulations, you’ve taken your first steps towards mastering Google Tag Manager. But you are only at the beginning of what will become a long and exciting journey.

Unfortunately, it’s not as straight forward from here. Depending on your business needs and personal interests you can dive deeper into specific topics like:

Enhanced Ecommerce tracking

Custom JavaScript variables

Learning JavaScript

Trigger Groups

Scraping vs. using the dataLayer

Learning to write dataLayer specifications

CSS selectors

Regex matching

You see, there is so much more to learn. So where can you go from here?

I suggest you continue on your path of actual practice. Get a client or use your own real project and start implementing tracking (according to your tag plan of course).

Inevitably you will encounter things you want to do that you haven’t done before, so you’ll have to start Googling, reading, watching, and learning. And that will ensure continuous progress.

Get Involved

I’ll let you in on a little secret that propelled my GTM learning forward manyfold: Try to explain what you have learned to somebody else. I’m a prime example of this.

When I first launched the MeasureSchool YouTube Channel, I probably had as much experience as you do now after having read this post!

Yet, I reinforced my learning by sharing and explaining what I had learnt in my Youtube videos. It pushed me to really understand the features of GTM inside and out, as I didn’t want to embarrass myself in front of you. Slowly it morphed into what MeasureSchool is today.

Teach one of your colleagues

Start a blog

Record screencast tutorials

Speak on the topic at an event or in front of your company

Join a forum and help others

Answer questions on Quora and Stack Overflow

Offer to write a guest post on one of your favorite blogs

There are a few ways for you to get started learning GTM by teaching. I hope you seriously consider it, as I did so many years ago.

FAQ Do I need a website to learn GTM?

Yes, having a website or a sandbox environment is recommended to learn GTM effectively. Creating a testing website using WordPress or utilizing services like chúng tôi can provide you with a platform to implement GTM and practice its functionalities.

How do I install Google Tag Manager?

There are different methods to install Google Tag Manager. You can educate yourself about using a WordPress Plugin or opt for a manual installation by placing the code in the theme files. It’s also important to understand the significance of using a child theme in WordPress. Check out a guide on how to install Google Tag Manager to your WordPress website for detailed instructions.

What are the components of GTM, and what are their functions? Summary

Learning Google Tag Manager by yourself is a well worth path to take if you have the necessary patience and persistence. We covered these 5 steps to learn Google Tag Manager by yourself:

Build a Sandbox and Get GTM installed

Create a tag plan & Deploy your first tags

Learn Triggers & Auto-Event Tracking

The dataLayer & Debugging

More to learn & Getting Involved

As you can see, you don’t necessarily need to buy courses, attend trainings or hire an expert to learn Google Tag Manager. But maybe it’s something to consider if you want to solve your problems faster or level-up your marketing efforts in a more efficient way.

Check out our in-depth Google Tag Manager tutorial and master all the basics of this tool.

Windows 10 Build 14332 Causes Installation Fails, Edge Problems, And More

Windows 10 Build 14332 causes installation fails, Edge problems, and more




Microsoft released build 14332 for both Windows 10 PC and Mobile a few days ago. The main purpose of the build is to collect some additional user feedback through the new Bug Bash, but there’s much more to talk about in the new build than these Bash quests.

Microsoft released its common list of reported problems, but apparently the company didn’t list enough.Users reported a high number of issues in the last few days, and in this article, we’re going to address these issues, and see if we can solve any of them.

Since this build is available on both Windows 10 Windows 10 Mobile, we’re going to talk about problems on both platforms in this report.

Windows 10 Preview build 14332 reported issues Windows 10 Preview build 14332 problems on PC

It became a tradition here at Windows Report to start our problem reporting articles with with a report about failed build installation. Some users complained on Microsoft’s Community forums that they’re unable to download and install the latest Windows 10 Preview build.

“There were problems installing some updates, but we’ll try again later. If you keep seeing this and want to search the web or contact support for information, this may help: Windows 10 Insider Preview 14332 – Error 0x800703e4”

Unfortunately, Microsoft’s engineers didn’t have a proper solution for this problem. So, if you’re facing this issue too, we recommend you running a WUReset script. Let us know if the script helped to get the new build installed.

Microsoft introduced Photo reminders with the previous build, but apparently, the new feature is not working for all Insiders. Some users reached community forums, and said that they’re unable to set up a reminder with Cortana in build 14332. Being unable to set up reminders in Cortana in not the only problem, as users also reported other crashes and bugs. However, a lot of users answered, saying that Cortana works fine for them, so we assume this issue is not widespread.

Another user reported that he’s unable to use Groove Music in the latest build. “I can load Groove app, and log into the Groove service. Error 0x8004c029.”

The solution for this problem is simple resetting of Groove Music from Windows 10 settings. We already talked about resetting apps in Windows 10, so if you want to find out more, go check this article.

Expert tip:

There are even some problems from the previous build that are still present in this release. Reportedly, Microsoft Edge still crashes for some Insiders, as said on Microsoft’s forums.

For this problem we also recommend resetting Microsoft Edge, the same method as for Groove music, we mentioned above.

Microsoft slightly redesigned the taskbar by removing the File Explorer icon, but it looks like users have some additional problems with the ‘new’ taskbar. Namely, one user reported that Multiple desktops icon is missing from his taskbar. But just like many times before, no one had a proper solution, so we hope Microsoft will fix it in the next release.

That’s all for Windows 10 Preview build 14332 reported issues we found so far. But the build was released for Windows 10 Mobile, as well, and it also caused some problems to users who installed it.

Windows 10 Mobile Insider Preview build 14332 reported issues

Even though users reported a few problems in Windows 10 Mobile, the number of issues is still very low, which is good. This means that Microsoft finally started to provide more stable builds for Windows 10 Mobile, and we hope the future builds won’t cause a lot of problems to Insiders.

When it comes to issues, the new build also failed to install on Mobile, as some users reported. “I have been trying to update to the newest build but it won’t finish the update. I have tried the update five times now. Please help, I can’t figure out why this is happening.”

Microsoft recognized the problem, and dedicated a thread on the forums to this issue. So, if you’re facing this problem as well, check out this post on the Community forums.

That’s it for our problem report article for build 14322. In case you encountered some problems we didn’t include in this article, make sure to let us know.

Was this page helpful?


Google Lg Nexus 4 Android 4.4 Kitkat Update: Downloads And Step

You might have heard it more than many times already that Google has released KitKat, the version 4.4 of Android.

And you also know that Google has promised you the KitKat update very soon for your Nexus 4, but are not able to contain yourself too much with this and want to taste the Android 4.4 KitKat update right now.

Well, don’t be that sad, dear, as we’ve already got the Android 4.4 Update ready for you to install.

Please KNOW THAT this is not the official update from Google, which your Nexus 4 would be receiving in a matter of a week or two.

Note: You need a custom recovery to be able to install the Android 4.4 ROM we’ve got here.

If you don’t have a custom recovery, preferably ClockworkMod Recovery (CWM), install it using our guide linked below:

Warranty may be void of your device if you follow the procedures given on this page.

You only are responsible for your device. We won’t be liable if any damage occurs to your device and/or its components.


To make sure your device is eligible with this, you must first confirm its model no. in ‘About device’ option under Settings. Another way to confirm model no. is by looking for it on the packaging box of your device. It must be E960!

Do not use the procedures discussed here on any other device. You have been warned!


You must do this pre-installation stuff before attempting to install the ROM on your Nexus 4 in order to avoid any complications later, and have a smooth and successful process.


Back up important data and stuff before you start playing around here as there are chances you might lose your apps and app-data (app settings, game progress, etc.), and in rare case, files on the internal memory, too.

For help on Backup and Restore, check out our exclusive page on that linked right below.



You must have proper and working driver installed on your windows computer to be able to successfully install a firmware on your Google Nexus 4. In case you’re not sure, follow the link below for a definitive guide for installing driver for your Nexus 4 on your computer.



If your android device powers off due to lack of battery while the process is underway, it could damage the device.

So, make sure your device is adequately charged — at least 50% battery of the device.


If you haven’t used a custom recovery, either CWM or TWRP, before, to install a .zip file of a ROM on anything else, then we suggest you first watch a video of that, given right below, to get familiar with the process.


Download the either of the Android 4.4 Kit Kat ROMs given below along with their respective Gapps files and transfer them to a separate folder on your phone and remember the location.


File size: 166 MB

File size: 107.60 MB

ROM 2 (More stable)

File size: 160 MB

File size: 190 MB

File size: 1 MB

Reminder: Before you proceed, make sure you’ve transferred the files you downloaded above to a separate folder on your phone.


Make sure you have backed up your phone adequately (including important data stored on internal memory). Also create a nandroid backup using your recovery for additional safety.

You’ll need either CWM or TWRP recovery for installing the AOSP Android 4.4 ROM on your Google Nexus 4. And since CWM and TWRP recoveries function differently we’ve put together separate guides for both of them. So if you’re a CWM user, follow the CWM users guide and if you’re a TWRP user follow the guide for TWRP users.


Boot into recovery mode. For this:

Power off your device and wait 4-5 seconds after lights go off.

Press and hold Volume Down + Power key together and release the Power key once the Google logo appears, but keep holding the Volume Down key. You will be in Bootloader mode now.

└ In recovery, use Volume buttons to navigate Up and Down between options and use Power button to select an option.

Create a Backup from recovery. It’s optional but very important to do, so that in case something goes wrong you can restore to current status easily.

Perform a Factory Reset (This will delete all apps and their settings and game progress). For this:

Select Wipe data/Factory reset, then select Yes on the next screen to confirm factory reset (screenshot)

Install the ROM .zip file first. For this:

└ Make sure to first flash the ROM file and then the Gapps file.

If you want root, also flash the SuperSU file, in the same way like ROM and Gapps file

After you are done with flashing of the files, reboot your device. For this, go back to the main menu of recovery and select reboot system now.

That’s all. Your phone will now reboot and it will take some time as it’ll be phone’s first boot after installing Android 4.4, be extremely excited for this!


Boot into recovery mode. For this:

Power off your device and wait 4-5 seconds after lights go off.

Press and hold Volume Down + Power key together and release the Power key once the Google logo appears, but keep holding the Volume Down key. You will be in Bootloader mode now.

└ In recovery, use Volume buttons to navigate Up and Down between options and use Power button to select an option.

Create a Backup from recovery. It’s optional but very important to do, so that in case something goes wrong you can restore to current status easily

Perform a Factory Reset (this will delete all apps and their settings and game progress). For this:

Tap on Wipe » then at the bottom of the screen do a Swipe on the ‘Swipe to factory reset‘ option (screenshot)

First Install the ROM file –

└ Make sure to first flash the ROM file and then the Gapps file.

If you want root, also flash the SuperSU file, in the same way like ROM and Gapps file

After you are done with flashing of the files, reboot your device. For this:

Go back to the main menu of recovery and tap on Reboot » then, tap on System to reboot your phone.

That’s all. Your phone will now reboot and it will take some time as it’ll be phone’s first boot after installing Android 4.4, KitKat. Be very excited, man!

Feedback Us!

It was easy to install KitKat, right? Let us know how it tastes.

Your suggestions are most welcomed!

Some Android 4.4 KitKat screenshots

Via RootzWiki

Update the detailed information about Nexus 5 Driver (Adb And Fastboot) Installation Guide on the website. We hope the article's content will meet your needs, and we will regularly update the information to provide you with the fastest and most accurate information. Have a great day!