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1 parent 26affd4 commit 632bd1eb00d2deada4978e969858d6bd3298bcfd @yavorg yavorg committed Feb 27, 2013
Showing with 13 additions and 12 deletions.
  1. +13 −12 README.md
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25 README.md
@@ -4,7 +4,7 @@ With Windows Azure Mobile Services you can add a scalable backend to your connec
## Getting Started
-If you are new to Mobile Services, you can get started by following our tutorials for connecting your Mobile Services cloud backend to [Windows Store apps](https://www.windowsazure.com/en-us/develop/mobile/tutorials/get-started/) and [iOS apps](https://www.windowsazure.com/en-us/develop/mobile/tutorials/get-started-ios/).
+If you are new to Mobile Services, you can get started by following our tutorials for connecting your Mobile Services cloud backend to [Windows Store apps](https://www.windowsazure.com/en-us/develop/mobile/tutorials/get-started/), [iOS apps](https://www.windowsazure.com/en-us/develop/mobile/tutorials/get-started-ios/), and [Android apps](https://www.windowsazure.com/en-us/develop/mobile/tutorials/get-started-android/).
## Download Source Code
@@ -44,31 +44,32 @@ When you build the solution the output is written to the ```/azure-mobile-servi
## Android SDK
### Prerequisities
-The SDK requires Eclipse and the latest Android Development Tools.
+The SDK requires Eclipse and the latest [Android Development Tools](http://developer.android.com/tools/sdk/eclipse-adt.html).
### Building and Referencing the SDK
-1. In the folder ```\azure-mobile-services\sdk\android\src\sdk\libs```, run either the ```getLibs.ps1``` script if you are running on Windows or the ```getLibs.sh``` script if you are running on Linux to download the required dependencies.
-2. Import the ``\azure-mobile-services\sdk\android\src\sdk``` project into your workspace
-3. Once Eclipse is done compiling, the resulting .jar file will be located in ```\azure-mobile-services\sdk\android\src\sdk\bin```.
-4. To optionally build JavaDocs, right-click the ```javadoc.xml``` file and select Run As > Ant Build.
+1. In the folder `\azure-mobile-services\sdk\android\src\sdk\libs`, run either the `getLibs.ps1` script if you are running on Windows or the `getLibs.sh` script if you are running on Linux to download the required dependencies.
+2. Import the `\azure-mobile-services\sdk\android\src\sdk` project into your workspace
+3. Once Eclipse is done compiling, the resulting .jar file will be located in `\azure-mobile-services\sdk\android\src\sdk\bin`.
+4. To optionally build JavaDocs, right-click the `javadoc.xml` file and select Run As > Ant Build.
### Running the Tests
The SDK has a suite of unit tests that you can easily run.
-1. Import the ```\azure-mobile-services\sdk\android\test\sdk.testapp.tests``` project in your Eclipse workspace
+
+1. Import the `\azure-mobile-services\sdk\android\test\sdk.testapp.tests` project in your Eclipse workspace
2. Right-click the project name and select Run As > Android JUnit Test
It also contains an end-to-end test application.
1. Use the [Azure portal](http://manage.windowsazure.com) to create a new mobile service. Note down the service name and application key.
2. If you want to run the authentication tests, configure all four authentication providers on the "Identity" tab
-3. [Install node.js](http://nodejs.org/) and then run the command ```npm install azure-cli -g```. This installs the Azure command-line tool.
-4. Use the ```azure account``` command to configure the tool to work with your Azure subscription
-5. Run the ```SetupTables.sh``` script in the ```\azure-mobile-services\test\Android\SetupScripts``` folder, which uses the tool to automatically create the tables needed for the test application to work.
-6. In the folder ```\azure-mobile-services\test\Android\ZumoE2ETestApp\libs```, run either the ```getLibs.ps1``` script if you are running on Windows or the ```getLibs.sh``` script if you are running on Linux to download the required dependencies.
-7. Import the ```\azure-mobile-services\test\Android\ZumoE2ETestApp``` project in your Eclipse workspace
+3. [Install node.js](http://nodejs.org/) and then run the command `npm install azure-cli -g`. This installs the Azure command-line tool.
+4. Use the `azure account` command to configure the tool to work with your Azure subscription
+5. Run the `SetupTables.sh` script in the `\azure-mobile-services\test\Android\SetupScripts` folder, which uses the tool to automatically create the tables needed for the test application to work.
+6. In the folder `\azure-mobile-services\test\Android\ZumoE2ETestApp\libs`, run either the `getLibs.ps1` script if you are running on Windows or the `getLibs.sh` script if you are running on Linux to download the required dependencies.
+7. Import the `\azure-mobile-services\test\Android\ZumoE2ETestApp` project in your Eclipse workspace
8. Once the app is running, go to Settings type your mobile service URL and application key
9. If you also want to test push support, get a Google Cloud Messaging API key from the [Google APIs Console](https://code.google.com/apis/console/) and paste the key in the text box labeled GCM Sender Id
10. Check the tests you want to run and then select "Run selected tests"

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