How to Root any Android Device With #KingoRoot

After so many weeks of long and serious thought, i decided to eventually walk into a tech-shop and have my android device rooted just so i can have an experience of the whole rooting thing.

Rooting actually isn't a bad thing, it is a way for an android user to have more control of his/her device, Rooting is more like a synonym for JailBreaking. The only thing that makes it sound like antonym is that while Jailbreaking is for Apple (iPhone Users), Rooting is meant for Android Users.

After Rooting my device, i took a survey on All android users living in my locality and i discovered that about 70% of these users get worried on the thought of Rooting. Some fear it would destroy their Phone, Others believe it would make the device open to all sorts of Virus, ETC!

What you can do after Rooting your device

The truth is that Rooting would allow you as an android user:
Unlock the Android operating system (This makes it possible for you to be able to install unapproved apps, 
Update the OS, 
Replace the firmware, 
Overclock (or underclock) the processor, 
Customize just about anything, ETC!

Because of this fear, researchers spent sleepless nights figuring out how the rooting process could be made easier and safe for all interested persons and their resolve is the latest Windows Utility called Kingo Root. Kingo Root is free to use and is available for everyone, It makes Rooting for android phones a one-click affair.

Users are advised to check if their device is among the compatible ones as listed on Kingo Root site. Kingo Root has been tested on Samsung GT-I8160, Infinix HotNote, Hot, Huawei devices and several Others. Even if your device is not included, best rest assured that Kingo Root will work for you. Here are the steps you need to follow in order to successfully Root Your Device.

Step 1: Download KingoRoot from this link

Step 2: Enable USB debugging mode on your phone. If it's running Android 4.0 or 4.1, tap Settings, Developer Options, then tick the box for "USB debugging." (You may need to switch "Developer options" to On before you can do so.) On Android 4.2, tap Settings, About Phone, Developer Options, and then tick USB debugging." Then tap OK to approve the setting change.
On Android 4.3 and later (including 5.0, though this also applies to some versions of 4.2), tap Settings, About Phone, then scroll down to Build Number. Tap it seven times, at which point you should see the message, "You are now a developer!"
With that done, tap Settings, About Phone, Developer Options, and then tick USB debugging." Then tap OK to approve the setting change.
Step 3: Run Android Root on your PC, then connect your phone via its USB sync cable. After a moment, the former should show a connection to the latter. Your device screen may show an "Allow USB debugging?" pop-up. Tick "Always allow from this computer," then tap OK
Step 4: Click Root, then sit back and wait while the utility does its thing. The aforementioned Nexus 7 took all of about two minutes, including the automated reboot at the end.
And that's all there is to it. If you decide you want to reverse the process, just run Android Root again, connect your phone, then click Remove Root

You can also try another Android Utility App called KingRoot. KingRoot works even without a windows PC as it is an android App to be installed and run on the Mobile Phone to be Rooted.

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