ApkTool is a command line application that can be used to change the composition of APK files. For Android programmers of the "old school," which assumes they're used to the console rather than graphics. SDK, PATH, aapt, and smali know-how is required for successfully working with the application. An average user would never be able to run an application.
Thus, you can upgrade Android through this tool.The addition of new functionality and localization is carried out through applications, change scripts, and user tools. The ApkTool developers kindly provide detailed documentation on the application's operation (in English) and strongly recommend using it only for "legal" modification. Google prohibits taking control of the composition of the APK by changing the distribution method used in order to download it from Play Market. The program should only be used in your own right.
It offers options for extracting resources from the APK, and it is also capable of optimizing the editing process as well as reducing the volume and repetitive aspects of the task. has the possibility of opening up "res.Disabling it would be a infringement on its rights. A special set of protections has been given to Google. Keep an eye out for new versions as developers "beat" the security breach in the future.
The ApkTool cannot be run without the Java SE Runtime Environment. As a Java developer you get this.A user will be able to run the program on any desktop operating system with this application. It is entirely free and comes with open source code, naturally.
- A graphic shell is missing; there is no color.
- The extract of resources for developing APK content; the modification of the APK content; and so forth.
- Smali dumping;
- There are tools available for altering scripts, moving offices and adding functions.
- Using Java, we'll launch all popular desktop operating systems.application);
- When it is feasible BAT- availability of a BAT-Launch on Windows with the file in a convenient way; ;
- The original resources are used for decoding.ARPA, XMLs, and Markup Language Edition 9 are all used.png files).