Cyanogen team continues to deliver in their custom ROMs an experience 100% Android as updated as possible and are now available the benefits of Android 4.2.2 for a great list of devices.
With the release of Android 4.2, CyanogenMod also changed their nomenclature and went from being CM10 to CM10.1, and when the latest version of Android was updated for several problems the custom ROM also did taking to their users the latest OS from Google .
Several weeks ago now CyanogenMod offers the benefits of Android 4.2.2 to a growing list of devices and is feasible to say that over time their nightlies are more stable and reliable for daily use. Personally, I installed this ROM last week and I must confess that I had no major problems regarding crashes or involuntary reboots.
As you know, every so often Cyanogen launches M2 insured versions that have trimmed features but greater stability than the nightlies to thus “test” the progress of the ROM. For now, the devices supported are:
- Acer Iconia a700
- Google Nexus S (crespo, crespo4g)
- Google Nexus 7 (grouper, tilapia)
- Google Galaxy Nexus (toro, toroplus, maguro)
- Google Nexus 4 (mako)
- Google Nexus 10 (manta)
- Google Nexus Q (steelhead)
- Hardkernel Odroid-U2
- HTC One X (evita)
- HTC Incredible 4G LTE (fireball)
- HTC Evo 4G LTE (jewel)
- HTC One S (ville)
- LG Nitro HD (p930)
- LG Optimus LTE (su640)
- LG Spectrum (vs920)
- Samsung Galaxy S (captivatemtd, galaxysbmtd, galaxysmtd, epicmtd)
- Samsung Galaxy SII (i9100g, hercules, skyrocket)
- Samsung Galaxy SIII (US variants d2att, d2cri, d2mtr, d2spr, d2tmo, d2vzw)
- Samsung Note (quincytmo, quincyatt)
- Samsung Galaxy Tab 2 7.0 (p3100, p3110)
- Samsung Galaxy Tab 2 10.1 (p5100, p5110)
If you want to check if your device has the latest version of Android for installing I suggest you go to the Cyanogen download site. Maybe is redundant but always remember that before installing a ROM or flashing your device is important to backup all our information.