Do you have a problem with your wake up time? Do you often get up too late? You deserve trying this app. Its name is Fajar Warrior Alarm, “just” an alarm app. Actually there are a lot of similar app in the PlayStore. But I choose this one for you, because it’s free (of course the others are free as well though), free of charge and free of ads, that’s the point. I hate apps that show ads so often. And luckily, there is still a generous developer who doesn’t take the user’s freedom to not showing ads in his app. I mean this alarm app.
So, what else that makes it awesome? The challenge to stop the alarm voice. You couldn’t stop the alarm, unless you type the exact same sentence (a hadith) in the input it has. Actually I searched for “math alarm” when I found this app. But unfortunately it contained ads, so I looked for another app instead. And it led me to this Fajar Warrior Alarm.
The idea is similar to the app I wanted in the first place. It won’t stop the noisy alarm until the user type in some expected text. It causes the user to use his/her fully consciousness when typing the answer. And hopefully make the user totally wake up. So curious about it? Just install it and try it on your phone. Good luck.
Go to Settings – Connectivity
Select Internet Telephone, then choose Add New account
Information wizard will appear, choose Connect
You’ll be redirected to Nokia’s site to configure SIP
Choose SIP Settings in the bottom of choices
Input the configuration for SIP then Submit
Verify the settings by clicking the Configure Phone button below
Confirmation for Unsecure Connection, choose Yes
SIP Configuration has finished
Confirmation to connect to the new account
New config has been connected
Try to call buddy in the same LAN
In the internet phone call
Above are gallery of screen captures of Nokia Asha 210 feature phone to configure SIP call in Asterisk PBX network. In other word, it is used for calling via VoIP network.
[Versi bahasa Indonesia ada di halaman 2]
Recently, I had a chance to try out KDE Connect. It has KDE in its name, but you can try it on other DEs. Of course with some limitations, i.e Dolphin’s right-click menu for sending files may not available on another file manager. (I haven’t try it on another DE, though). To link your Linux to Android, you need to have KDE Connect app installed on your Android and Linux as well, and connect both devices to the same network.
You can read all about KDE Connect in its developer’s blog: https://albertvaka.wordpress.com. And these are my screenshots of KDE Connect in action:
Send to connected device
Sharing options in Android
Options for plugins
Remote control for media player
Available actions for connected device
List of available devices
KDE Connect item in KDE system settings
Notification from KDE Connect
Several plugins of KDE Ccnnect
Multimedia player in desktop can be controlled from Android
Sending files from Android
Sending files from desktop