The Walking Dead – TOP Survival Tips And Tricks For Android And iOS

Here you find the Walking Dead: Road to Survival Guide with tips, tricks and cheats for Android and iOS. We want to bring you closer to some tips for fighting and other content of the game.

Since The Walking Dead: Road to Survival is partly very complex, the right strategy must be found to always emerge in the raids and in the campaign as the winner. While this is simple at the beginning, the difficulty increases while you progress through the game. Then, the right strategy and the right upgrades are necessary, you do not want to waste your energy. Feel free to leave us a comment, if you have some more The Walking Dead: Road to Survival Tips that must be notified in this guide.

The Walking Dead: Road to Survival Tips and tricks

Below you’ll find plenty of tips and tricks for the game The Walking Dead: Road to Survival. We go to the base, the characters and the fights. We also explain the difference between raids, and the world map. In the next section we deal with the factions, which you can join in The Walking Dead: Road to Survival.

Raids, worldmap and roadmap: The difference

First of all, we will point out the difference between the different types of missions. Furthermore, there is a world-energy and raid-energy. For Raids RAID energy is required for the world and roadmap the world’s energy is required.

  • Raids: Fight against other players of The Walking Dead Road to Survival, to rise in the rankings
  • Roadmap: Time-limited missions that bring different bonuses and items
  • World: single-player missions with various stations and sections

General Tips to fight for The Walking Dead: Road to Survival

Next up we have a few tips for battle, because this is finally the most important part of The Walking Dead: Road to Survival. Before going into battle, you should always pay attention to the characteristics. Partially the characteristics of the zombies will be displayed before each mission, so you can select the appropriate characters, who have an advantage over these.

In the fight itself, you can tap the zombies and choose independently, which one is to be attacked. Alternatively, you can automate the fight by tapping the arrow at the bottom left. However, it is advisable to use your persons independent. Here are a few tips to The Walking Dead: Road to Survival:

  • Always Kill the zombies, who are the closest to your people
  • Use the rush strategically and not directly, if this is possible
  • If you do not know what is the special ability of a person, then click on the icon and hold this down
  • If zombies are hiding behind barricades, then only ranged weapons help. Therefore, it makes sense to attack first melee uncovered persons, otherwise they are useless in the round

Furthermore, you can use items in the fight that you get either as a reward or can be produced in the workshop. How you should use this, we have listed in a later tip to The Walking Dead: Road to Survival.

Select weapons for your characters

Before going into battle, you should take a look at the weapons for your characters. By changing your team you need again partially reassign the weapons. Each weapon is assigned to a characteristic, so that for example the tough feature can only be used on tough weapons. Under each weapon is also the ability of the weapon. Some bring more attack, others assist in the defense and so on. Choose the right section to match the correct weapons.

Expand your base in The Walking Dead: Road to Survival

Another important part of The Walking Dead Road to Survival is the expansion of the base. Here you should always first upgrade the city hall, to later upgrade other buildings to a higher level. Furthermore, this will expand the land area on which you can place other buildings and farms.

Also important in The Walking Dead: Road to Survival is the material post, since this always must be upgraded to have enough space for material. Another important building in The Walking Dead: Road to Survival is the training ground. Here you can convert survived into characters that you can then use to level up your people.

Use your items in the fights with care

Furthermore, you can use items in the fights. So you can for example, fill up the life of your people again. These items you can create in the workshop. When a character has been attacked, for example, and a lot of life points are lost, you should replenish the life, so that the person does not die right away.

More Tips and Tricks to The Walking Dead: Road to Survival

If you still have more tips and tricks to The Walking Dead: Road to Survival, then simply write a comment. The more extensive this article can be.

Join a faction in The Walking Dead: Road to Survival

Another important aspect in The Walking Dead: Road to Survival are the factions. At level 5 you can no only set up your own faction, but also join an existing one. We want to point out some aspects.

Pay attention to the region in which you are playing

The app The Walking Dead: Road to Survival is based on different regions, in which you start randomly. Each region has its own factions. Within the English-speaking countries, there are several regions.

To get to know in what region of The Walking Dead: Road to Survival you’re playing, tap the bottom right of the “Menu” -> “Options” -> “Regions”. Currently there are several English regions. You can join another region at any time, but have to start again in the new region.

Are there cheats for The Walking Dead: Road to Survival?

Frequently the question is asked, whether there are Cheats for The Walking Dead: Road to Survival to progress more quickly. We have to deny, however, because the app is funded through in-app purchases. So, if you want to progress faster and easier, you have to use real money.

On the Internet, however, you find numerous hacks for The Walking Dead: Road to Survival as for example, an APK that allows you to get unlimited coins. But beware, these are not legal, and often hide Viruses and Trojans, which is a great danger, because they can cause unwanted costs for you.

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Become A LG G5 Wizard – TOP Tips And Tricks

The LG G5 isn’t like other smartphones: it boasts a modular design that enables you to swap in modules such as a hi-res audio player or another battery. But there’s much more to the LG than its modules, as impressive as they are. Here are our favorite LG G5 tips and tricks.

LG G5 tip: get the app drawer back

LG doesn’t make huge changes to stock Android, but on the G5 you’ll notice that instead of the app drawer apps go directly to the home screens. If you’d rather kick it old-school, go to Settings > Display > Home Screen > Home and select the EasyHome option. That brings the app drawer back, but unfortunately it also makes the text bigger. If that’s a problem, try a third party app launcher instead.

LG G5 tip: customize the navigation buttons

The LG G5 shows back, home and recent apps buttons, but you can change that in Settings > Display > Home Touch Buttons. You can re-order the existing ones or add new buttons (there aren’t many choices though: Notification, Capture+ or QSlide), and you can have up to five Home Touch Buttons on screen.

LG G5 tip: use the Smart Settings

One of our favorite things about the LG G5 is LG’s customization options, especially Smart Settings. If it isn’t already enabled you can turn it on in Settings > General > Smart Settings, and from there you can specify what to do in particular circumstances – so you can tell the LG to launch your music app when you plug in headphones, or to change the sound profile, Wi-Fi and Bluetooth when you arrive or leave home. It’s clever stuff.

LG G5 tip: knock knock

Another clever customization option is Knock Code, which enables you to set a pattern that will unlock the screen without having to turn the phone on. Simply set the pattern and then use it to unlock – but make sure you have at least 6 taps spread over three-quarters of the display, or the phone won’t accept the new code.

LG G5 tip: double-tap for fun and profit

Double-clicking the LG G5’s home button brings up the camera app when the phone is locked, and doing the same with the volume up button launches LG’s Notes app so you can quickly jot something down when inspiration strikes.

LG G5 tip: show off your signature when your phone is locked

Like the most recent Samsungs the LG G5 has an Always On display, which enables you to see key information while the screen is off. That information can include your signature, or at least an approximation of it: go into Settings > Display > Always-on Display, make sure it’s enabled and then tap Set What To Show. If you select the Signature option you can then enter your name (or anything else) and choose from a few different fonts.

LG G5 tip: use the twin cameras to take great shots

Where almost all smartphones have a single rear-facing camera, the LG G5 has two – and that means it’s capable of doing very interesting things. There’s a standard camera with 16 MP and a normal field of view, and there’s an 8 MP one with a wide angle of 135 degrees, which is wider than your eyes’ field of vision. You can switch between lenses by tapping the triangular icons at the bottom of the camera app, and it’s fun to experiment with each lens to get a feel for what they do. Wide angle shooting is particularly useful for taking group photos and landscapes.

LG G5 tip: shoot in RAW

Professional photographers know all about the RAW format: it stores image data without messing with it, enabling you to set things such as exposure and white balance later. Your G5 can shoot in RAW too: just tap the three-dot settings icon in the camera app and select Manual. In manual mode you can also set the shutter speed, aperture and ISO, just like on a “real” camera.

LG G5 tip: take photos with your hand or voice

This is fun: f you’re shooting in Auto or Manual mode, tap the gear icon and then the face. This enables the wonderfully named Cheese Shutter, which automatically takes a picture when you say “cheese”, “kimchi”, “smile”, “whiskey” or “LG”. Stick with cheese.

If the Cheese Shutter is too, er, cheesy, you can also take a picture with a hand gesture. Hole your hand up with an open palm and you’ll see a box appear around it on your LG’s screen. Make your hand into a fist and a three-second countdown begins; do it twice and you get four quick shots for fast moving subjects. Remember to move your hand out of the way before the countdown finishes.

LG G5 tip: declutter it

You can clear up your LG G5 in several ways. You can hide apps you don’t want to see by going into Settings > Home Screen > Hide Apps, and you can use LG’s own Smart Clean feature too. It lives in Settings > General > Smart Cleaning, and it’s just a matter of tapping on the data you want to remove and then tapping Clean. Easy!

LG G5 tip: optimize the battery for games

Games are fun, but they’re often battery killers. The LG G5 offers a compromise: if you go into Settings > General > Battery & Power Saving and look for the Game Optimizer, you’ll see two options: base and full. Both options reduce the video resolution to eke out more battery life, and you probably won’t notice the lowered resolution; Full Optimization also reduces the frame rate for even more battery saving.

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15 Android Marshmallow Tips And Tricks You Should Try

Android Marshmallow is spreading to more devices by the week. As some of its improvements may go unnoticed, we’ve put together a few Android Marshmallow tips and tricks to help you get the most from the new software. There’s even a guide to enabling multi-window mode, which was left out of the final build, and how to get Marshmallow features on old devices.

Uninstall apps from your home screen or app drawer

In Android Marshmallow, you can now uninstall an app on your home screen or in your app drawer simply by long-pressing it. At the top of the screen you’ll now see options for Remove or Uninstall on the home screen, or App Info andUninstall in the app drawer. Simply drag the app icon to the one you want.

This is a neat way to save a few seconds over uninstalling apps in older versions of Android.

Activate Developer options

Developer options are nothing new, but there are a few new ones in Android Marshmallow. To access Developer options, go to Settings > About Phone and tap Build Number seven times until a toast pop-up notifies you that you are now a developer.

Back up a step and you’ll see Developer options listed right above About Phone. This is where you can enable USB Debugging, OEM unlocking or Show touches, tweak animations or access some of the other tips below.

Grant app permissions individually

Granular app permissions was the holy grail of the Android Marshmallow release. We all hoped it would pan out but no one really believed it would. We had always been told that denying specific app permissions within a third-party app could break it.

Now, however, Android lets you manage app permissions individually, without developers having had to do anything, and everything seems to work swimmingly.

To access app permissions, go to Settings > Apps and tap an individual app to see its permissions. Then simply flip the switch for the permissions you do or don’t want to grant it.

You can also view a list of permissions to see which have been granted to which apps. Just go to Settings > Apps, then tap the overflow menu in the top right corner and go to Advanced > App Permissions.

Customize Quick Settings using System UI Tuner

To enable the System UI Tuner, bring down your Quick Settings menu (swipe down from the top of your phone with two fingers) and tap and hold the settings button (cog wheel) for five seconds. When you let go you will be asked if you would like to enable System UI Tuner. Select yes and you’ll see System UI Tuner at the bottom of your Settings list.

In System UI Tuner, tap Quick Settings and you’ll see a mockup of your Quick Settings shade. You can add tiles (press the + at the bottom), move the toggles around (tap and drag) or delete toggles (tap and drag to the bottom). Your changes will be reflected in the Quick Settings menu.

Get to know RAM Manager

Android Marshmallow is all about giving us even more power over our beloved Androids, and RAM is a huge part of that. Go to Settings > Memory > Memory used by apps, to see a list of all your memory-hogging apps.

Tapping an entry will show you detailed info and give you the option to force stop the app if necessary. Take some time to familiarize yourself with this part of your Android – it’s a great tool to help you understand what RAM usage is normal and what’s out of the ordinary.

Find your Downloaded, Running, All and Disabled app tabs

The RAM Manager is also effectively the new home for the ‘Running’ tab that was in previous versions of the Settings > Apps section. Unlike previous Android versions, Android Marshmallow doesn’t break your apps list down into tabs for ‘Downloaded’, ‘Running’, ‘All’ and ‘Disabled’.

The ‘Running’ tab now appears as RAM Manager; ‘All’ and ‘Disabled’ are now options in a drop-down menu, accessible once you’ve disabled at least one app. The default view in Settings > Apps is the ‘All’ apps tab. We’ll have to wait and see how devices with SD cards display the information that was previously found in the ‘SD Card’ tab.

Automatically associate links

Android Marshmallow allows you to automatically associate specific apps with specific types of links. So if someone emails you a Twitter link, for example, you can set Twitter as the default app for opening such links, rather than picking from a list every time.

Although you could set certain apps as default apps before, the system didn’t work all that well. Now you can associate specific domain URLs with an app of your choice. For example, all facebook.com links can be set to open either in Facebook, Tinfoil or another third-party Facebook app automatically.

To do this, go to Settings > Apps, then tap the overflow menu at the top right and go to Advanced > App Links, then flip the switch for the apps that you want to set to automatically intercept links from specific domains.

Ignore battery optimizations

Doze is pretty cool: it activates when your phone is left idle for a period of time, while unplugged and with the screen off. It will stop some CPU and network activity operating in the background for some Android apps, thus saving battery.

You might not like it in every scenario though. Doze mode can interrupt the background activity of your apps in order to make these battery savings. So if you don’t want this to happen to certain apps, you can disable Doze mode to keep these apps running. Follow the steps below to switch off the battery saving functionality of Doze.

How to disable doze in Android 6.0 Marshmallow

1. Head over to your phone’s Settings.

2. Select Battery from the device list and select Battery optimization from the menu icon at the top-right of the screen.

3. Select All apps from the drop-down menu in the center of the display. Now you’ll see all the apps that are Doze-enabled.

4. You can now select any apps for which you’d like to disable Doze mode.

5. Select Don’t optimize and then Done. Now you’re set up.

Now the apps you’ve selected won’t have Doze optimizations, just as you’d prefer. Let us know in the comments section if you see changes to battery life or app activity as a result of Doze, and if you think Doze is a good addition to Marshmallow.

Activate Google Now from the lock screen

You might have missed this one, but the lock screen shortcut to the dialer has been replaced by Google Now. This is a welcome change; you can use Google Now to call someone just by speaking (along with plenty of other things), so you haven’t lost out on functionality by losing the dialer shortcut.

Simply swipe from the bottom left-hand corner of the lock screen to get Google Now ready to receive your voice command.

Enjoy Google Now on Tap

Google Now on Tap is easily my favorite feature in Android Marshmallow. It brings Google Now functionality to every part of your phone or tablet.

There’s no need to switch apps or copy and paste phrases anymore – once it’s enabled, you can bring up Google Now on Tap from any app, simply by selecting text and long-pressing the Home button.

Disable notification peeking 

Heads-up notifications, or ‘peeking’ as it is now referred to, is the feature that allows notifications to pop up over the top of your display. It was introduced in Android Lollipop, but since app developers now tend to enable peeking by default, Android Marshmallow gives you the power to decide if you want to allow it or not.

If these types of notifications bother you, you can go into Settings > Sound & Notifications > App Notifications, then select the app they’re coming from, and switch off Allow peeking.

Check out the Android Marshmallow Easter Egg

The Android Easter Egg is one of the most pointless but fun parts of any new Android version. You simply go to Settings > About Phone and repeatedly tap the Version Number to find it. In Lollipop you’d see a giant lollipop, and if you long-pressed it, you’d be taken to a Flappy Bird clone.

In Marshmallow, tapping the version number, reveals a graphic of the letter M. When you tap it again, you get a marshmallow with android antenna.

Access the Marshmallow file manager

Did you know Android Marshmallow comes with its own built-in file explorer? Well it does. Go to Settings > Storage & USB > Explore to… er, explore it.

Marshmallow’s solution might not be as in-depth and feature packed as something like ES File Explorer, but it’s also less intrusive. Check it out for a clean, minimal interface for browsing files.

Navigate better with Bluetooth

GPS isn’t a perfect system and it can’t always pinpoint your location. On Android Marshmallow, however, you can give your GPS a hand by using Bluetooth.

Go to Settings > Location and tap the hamburger (3 dots) icon. Next tap Scanning  and on the following page enableBluetooth scanning (and Wi-Fi scanning for even greater accuracy).

Once you’ve done that, tap the return or back button and tap Mode, then select either High-accuracy or Battery saving mode to make use of the new setting.

Switch on multi-window mode

This final tip will need you to get your hands dirty with rooting and flashing, but we wanted to include it anyway. Multi-window mode lets you open a separate app in a new ‘pop out’ window, so you can run two at once.

This feature can already be seen on the Galaxy Note 4 and Note 5, but now you can get it on stock Android.

Prerequisites

  • A rooted phone running Android 6.0 Marshmallow
  • A root file manager with text editor (like ES File Explorer) or Build Prop Editor

How to enable multi-window mode on Android 6.0 Marshmallow

1. Open Build Prop Editor and scroll down to ro.build.type. Tap it and change the Property Value from user to userdebug.

2. Tap Save and then Yes to reboot your phone (this is necessary to apply the changes).

3. Once you’ve rebooted, go to Settings > Developer options > Multi-window mode and flip the switch. (If you don’t already have Developer options enabled, go to Settings > About phone and tap Build number seven times until you see the notification.)

Using multi-window mode on Android 6.0 Marshmallow

In your multi-tasking view (or recent apps list), you’ll now see a square bracket in the upper right of each app card. Tap the target to choose the split-screen view you want: upper half, lower half or full screen. Note that top and bottom switch to left and right in landscape mode.

Once you’ve chosen your split-screen preference, the app will always appear in that view. So, for example, if you’ve chosen YouTube in top-half view then tapping YouTube in the multi-tasking list will always bring it up in the top half. If you want to go full screen you’ll have to select that by tapping the square bracket in the top right of the app card again.

Multi-window mode on Marshmallow works surprisingly well for a feature that was left out. It’s a bit clunky and occasionally you get weird overlaps, like as shown the upper left of the image above, but generally speaking, it works fine.

Unfortunately, you can’t re-size the split-screen windows, but that’s what you get from an unfinished developer feature. It’s not perfect, but it is there and it is working – and that’s half the battle.

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