How to Root Motorola Admiral XT603
A new procedure is meant for your Motorola Admiral XT603. We recommend performing it if the phone’s been having performance issues. Or if you simply want new stuff for it.
The rooting we want you to consider has all the novelties you may want for the smartphone. For one, they have the ability to move the 1.2 GHz Scorpion CPU faster. The handset was released for the first time in 2011. For it, we’ll be using SRSRoot. Its qualities are many and your smartphone has much to earn from this app. You get to access this tool for free.
A Build ID is a must when rooting a device. In our case, this one worked really well: 5.5.1Q-117_PAX-79. This app is compatible with other IDs you may want to try. All of the Android variants Google’s ever brought to life are supported by the freeware. Including your handset’s Android 2.3.4 Gingerbread.
The benefits of this procedure
We have a diversity of novelties to signal now. The app will deliver a great deal of new features. The app is powered by an SRS Server and it’s responsible for the addition of custom ROMs and root-only apps. With the new app, your smartphone has admin and also superuser permission to enjoy. If you’ve ever been in need of longer battery life, that’s what you’ll experience; the SRSRoot comes with many battery enhancing tweaks. It also brings a variety of options to customize the phone.
The freeware isn’t going to inundate your handset with programs, files and other stuff that’s not needed. It also makes sure the smartphone’s free of any security issue. The SRSRoot has been made so that every kind of gadget is compatible with it. We should also add that the app can easily become an unrooting assistant if you want it to.
The root access which comes soon cannot remain on the phone if an upgrade is performed. Damage is also present for the handset’s system partition; an update manages to erase it. Fortunately, the device is not going to relieve the phone of its internal / external SD cards. On top of that, the update also lets the important data as it is.
When the handset is finally rooted, the Motorola Admiral XT603 will be released of its warranty. This is going to require the assistance of a tutorial; the latter will teach you how to revoke the warranty.
You will need a handset and a notebook that are ready for the procedure. To prepare them, follow our pre-requisites below:
- get USB drivers download on the notebook from this place;
- after the download is completed, install and launch them there;
- the notebook must run Windows instead of any other OS version;
- enable USB Debugging on the smartphone;
- a couple of backups are very useful if you want to keep the handset’s data;
- initiate a full NANDroid backup;
- it’s always a good idea to have a fully charged smartphone;
- turn off the security programs on your handset;
- those security programs which come with your notebook must be disabled, too.
Step by step instructions
The Motorola Admiral XT603 is looking forward to root access. To make that happen for your XT603, steps must be followed.
- We have the first one right here. And it looks like this: click, on your notebook, this link. It will direct you to the place which has the SRSRoot freeware.
- To have the app on the notebook, click on the site’s download button. Next, flash the SRSRoot on it. For the next step you will have to open the app on the notebook.
- Continue with this task: tap Settings. Now enable the option that’s under it, which is Unknown Sources.
- We now want you to activate USB Debugging. This is asked of those of you who haven’t tapped the option when we mentioned it above.
- The phone must now be connected to your notebook with its USB cord. The connection we need you to create will be completed in a few minutes.
- As soon as that’s over, be sure to enable Root Device (All Methods). The rooting which will debut asks you to wait approximately 15 minutes.
- If the procedure needs more time, something’s gone wrong, so redo the steps. If no such scenario shows up, restart the phone. This is a job performed by Reboot System Now. Tap it to enter your Motorola Admiral in the next phase.
And that’s it: your phone has just discovered root access. We suggest you do the same. That way, you’ll notice if a rooting is what your device really needed or not. If the root access doesn’t sit well with you, consider revoking it.
We left a comment section underneath this post. Are there problems with the procedure? Use the box for questions.