RELATED: When you purchase a phone from a carrier, it often comes packed with bloatware.
NASCAR apps, TV apps, a Contacts app that stores your contacts on your carrier’s servers instead of on your phone — these apps can clutter your system and waste disk space.
Custom ROMs offer features not found in stock Android and many tweaking options you can’t get elsewhere.
Manufacturers even add their own software before the carrier gets to it, so you have two companies each adding their own bloatware to your phone before it gets to you.
If you want to actually erase these apps from your disk, the best way to do so is to install a custom ROM.
Many Android geeks install such custom ROMs — but why?
“ROM” stands for “read-only memory.” A custom ROM replaces your device’s Android operating system — normally stored in read-only memory — with a new version of the Android operating system.
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Firmware updates aren't installed automatically alongside mac OS on Mac Pro (Mid 2010) and Mac Pro (Mid 2012), unlike other Mac models.