top of page

Art & Craft Group

Public·62 members
Yaroslav Afanasyev
Yaroslav Afanasyev

Droid Mini Ringtone

On an Android phone, the process is very similar. Go to Settings and then tap on Sounds and vibration. Tap on Ringtone or Phone Ringtone and choose from the preset choices. When you touch your choice, the circle next to your choice will be filled in. Then tap Save.

Droid Mini Ringtone

And a legal warning: You can find many tutorials online on how to turn your iTunes music into a ringtone. It surely can be done. But as unfair as it seems, it might not be legal. Because of copyright laws, even if you already own a song, you must buy it again to turn it into a ringtone, according to an answer on an Apple-controlled message board.

Looking for a way to use a custom ringtone on your Android phone or iPhone? Although Android and iOS both come with a list of ringtones that you can set by default for all your contacts or a specific contact, you may wish to use a different tune on your phone. Custom ringtones are also worth considering if you want your favourite song or melody to play when someone calls you. Moreover, setting a custom ringtone adds a personal touch to your phone that helps you make it different from others and easily recognisable when you are in a large gathering of people.

If you're running macOS Big Sur or later, then you can transfer the ringtone to your phone simply by using the Finder. The ringtone needs to be in the .m4r format and 30 seconds or less. In case you need to edit the file or convert the format first, the next section has steps you can follow. One you have a suitable audio file, the steps are very simple. Here is what you need to do after you have the .m4r audio file for your ringtone.

In case you don't want to use GarageBand on your iPhone, you can export your songs as a custom ringtone using iTunes through a Windows PC or Mac or sync them via Finder on Mac machines running on recent macOS versions.

Android mobile device has a variety of call options. Some of the typical options are Blocking numbers, Call alerts and ringtones, Answering and ending calls, Quick decline messages, and Call display while using apps.

After getting a brand new phone (Pixel 4a, with Android 10), incoming text messages / SMS no longer triggered an audible notification sound. Even after tweaking global notifications settings and setting ringer volume to maximum, no text messages could trigger an audio alert. There would be a visual notification shown, but no sound.

My tone has come and gone on both a OnePlus 5T and a Pixel 4, Android 9-11. One thing that often works for me for both phone ringer and messages is to reboot the phone. Today that did not work, and neither did digging in all those settings. But somehow as I just dug one more time, without changing a thing, it kicked back in. Who the whatever knows?

Thank you for your help troubleshooting this. Everything was working fine on my Pixel 4a until they forced the Android 12 update on me. I can now move onto the other issues that were created by the Android 12 update.

for android 12. i went to system/reset/reset app preferences. this make all conversation you edited in the past become default again. all conversations will have universal default notification sound. P.S. this also reset all apps location preferences, so it will ask you again when you open an app. Small price to pay.

Unfortunately, on my Motorola G Plus Android 10, these suggestions do not seem to apply. I made the mistake of trying to adjust the settings on my two identical phones, and then noticed that I was still receiving notification sounds from Google Voice, Yahoo Mail, WhatsApp Messenger, and any other app EXCEPT Google Messages. So, I went back and tried to do as you did, re-setting every imaginable setting associated with notifications, sounds, messages, etc., and still could not get the phones to produce a sound (but only for Messages). So, it seems to be a bug, that when adjusting one of those preferences, it takes you to the point of no return, and even re-setting the prefs does not allow the sounds to come back.

The one thing that I have NOT done is to re-install the entire operating system, nor to re-install all of my 100 apps. It seems obvious to me that that would solve the problem, but would require so many months of time that it would not be worth it. MOREOVER, I have not updated the entire Android 10 OS. HOWEVER, since Message notification sounds were working FINE on the CURRENT Android 10 OS, and updating the entire OS would amount to a mere work-around, rather than a solution to how to recover the notification sounds in the EXISTING OS. I have noticed that each new version of Android is a little more problematic than the previous version, to a point, so I would rather not upgrade until I have to, even if the security is a little better.

Stock Android makes it pretty easy to jump in and make your phone your own. One way is to set up a custom ringtone or song for your Google Pixel. This guide will take you through the simple yet fast process.

To do this, you first need to download an MP3 file to play. You can find these just about anywhere on the internet. Alternatively, you can download a ringtone app that will allow you to save MP3 files. Once you have the file, setting the ringtone is easy.

Android 12 and 13 have made it easier to set a custom ringtone right from the settings with the Pixel Sounds app. Before, you would have had to move the file into the correct spot and hope your device recognized it. Of course, you could use other apps that would do the process for you, though those usually cost a premium.

The process is simple, though you will have to complete the above steps before setting a custom ringtone for a contact. Once you do, head into the Contacts app on your device. Find the contact you want to set a ringtone for and hit the three-dot menu in their contact card. From there, tap Set ringtone and select the one you want to use.

Whether you want to run through every contact and set a specific song as your ringtone, the above process is useful to learn. From there, you can set up any number of custom ringtones or songs for your Pixel.

Once you have the new ringtone on your hard drive, you have to copy it over to your Android phone by connecting the phone as a multimedia device to your computer. Once the computer recognizes your phone, all you have to do is go to Internal Storage > Ringtones and paste your song in the folder. Next, securely disconnect the phone from the USB, turn it off, and reboot it. You will see then be able to see and select your song as a ringtone.

Not sure if it exists on the S3 mini, but on the regular S3 running 4.1 and later, there's a thing called Blocking Mode that will allow you to block incoming calls (and other notifications) from non-contacts, or limit it further to only favorite contacts or make a custom list of allowed callers.

The neat thing about this is that if someone has not been assigned a sound producing ringtone, they can still leave a message for you and you can call them back if you want. If the call is from a telemarketer or a phone spammer, they will rarely, if ever leave you a message. Is that perfect or what?

In October 2011, Motorola Mobility revived the Razr brand for a line of Android smartphones: the Droid Razr for Verizon Wireless (known simply as the "Motorola RAZR" on other networks) and an improved variant, the Droid Razr Maxx.[16][17] The line shared its trademark thinness and stylized tapered corners with the original. In November 2019, Motorola Mobility revived the Razr again as a foldable smartphone, which is styled after the clamshell form factor of the original models.[18][19]

The V3 was first released in Q3 2004. The team of the V3 put together a number of design choices that set the device apart from the competition. The phone had the thinnest profile at the time on a clamshell set, sported an electroluminescent keypad made out of a single metal wafer and used an industry-standard mini-USB port for data, battery charger and headphones, housed in an aluminum body with an external glass screen. It sold 130 million units during its lifespan, being the best selling clamshell phone to date.[20]

Verizon Wireless disabled certain features on the V3m including the ability to transfer data files to and from the phone via Bluetooth (a specific protocol called OBEX). Verizon blocked the transfer of most data over USB, such as ringtones. These phones also ran Binary Runtime Environment for Wireless (BREW), which signs each application to the phones Electronic Serial Number, or ESN, thus preventing the use of free applications (including Back-Up Assistant). Equivalent models offered by competitors (such as the V3t) retained these features.

The V3m on Verizon could play .WMA formatted music files placed in the my_music directory of the removable memory chip, but although the telephone could accept a 2 GB memory chip, only a portion ( 600 Mbytes) can be accessed by the music player. Stereo headphone playback could be achieved with a miniature USB to 3.5 mm phone jack adapter containing the appropriate interface circuitry; adapters designed for hands-free handset operation may not work.

Announced in July 2006, the V3xx was a 3G category 5/6 (3.6 Mbit/s) HSDPA and EDGE supported handset. It was extremely similar in appearance to the compact V3i design, but incorporated an improved feature set with a 1.3-megapixel camera, 50 MB of internal memory, support for microSD and Bluetooth A2DP. Like the V3x, it was also equipped with a secondary screen and a higher resolution 240x320 pixel (QVGA) main screen.[28] The V3xx was made available for purchase internationally on the 3 network in November 2006 and was available on AT&T (formerly Cingular). The secondary camera was not available in the United States. The built-in GPU, manufactured by Nvidia (model GoForce 4800) was capable of rendering 3D images through OpenGL ES. The phone included a much faster CPU as well, improving the performance of all features, including 3G/data. With the new CPU, the V3xx also included a fast USB V2.0 for rapid ringtone/image/mp3 file downloads. Older V3's were limited to USB V1.1. 041b061a72


Welcome to the group! You can connect with other members, ge...


Group Page: Groups_SingleGroup
bottom of page