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Subject [01/37] android commit: Updated RELEASENOTES and Version for release 5.1.0
Date Thu, 21 Jan 2016 00:59:17 GMT
Repository: cordova-android
Updated Branches:
  refs/heads/master ada35e0e0 -> 320558a78
diff --git a/node_modules/q/package.json b/node_modules/q/package.json
index e48d757..a576af9 100644
--- a/node_modules/q/package.json
+++ b/node_modules/q/package.json
@@ -91,10 +91,30 @@
   "directories": {
     "test": "./spec"
-  "readme": "[![Build Status](](\n\n<a
href=\"\">\n    <img src=\"\"\n
        align=\"right\" alt=\"Q logo\" />\n</a>\n\n*This is Q version 1, from the
`v1` branch in Git. This documentation applies to\nthe latest of both the version 1 and version
0.9 release trains. These releases\nare stable. There will be no further releases of 0.9 after
0.9.7 which is nearly\nequivalent to version 1.0.0. All further releases of `q@~1.0` will
be backward\ncompatible. The version 2 release train introduces significant and\nbackward-incompatible
changes and is experimental at this time.*\n\nIf a function cannot return a value or throw
an exception without\nblocking, it can return a promise instead.  A promise is an object\nthat
represents the return value or the thrown exception that the\nfunction may eventually provide.
 A prom
 ise can also be used as a\nproxy for a [remote object][Q-Connection] to overcome latency.\n\n[Q-Connection]:\n\nOn the first pass, promises can mitigate the
“[Pyramid of\nDoom][POD]”: the situation where code marches to the right faster\nthan
it marches forward.\n\n[POD]:\n\n```javascript\nstep1(function
(value1) {\n    step2(value1, function(value2) {\n        step3(value2, function(value3) {\n
           step4(value3, function(value4) {\n                // Do something with value4\n
           });\n        });\n    });\n});\n```\n\nWith a promise library, you can flatten
the pyramid.\n\n```javascript\nQ.fcall(promisedStep1)\n.then(promisedStep2)\n.then(promisedStep3)\n.then(promisedStep4)\n.then(function
(value4) {\n    // Do something with value4\n})\n.catch(function (error) {\n    // Handle
any error from all above steps\n})\n.done();\n```\n\nWith this approach
 , you also get implicit error propagation, just like `try`,\n`catch`, and `finally`.  An
error in `promisedStep1` will flow all the way to\nthe `catch` function, where it’s caught
and handled.  (Here `promisedStepN` is\na version of `stepN` that returns a promise.)\n\nThe
callback approach is called an “inversion of control”.\nA function that accepts a callback
instead of a return value\nis saying, “Don’t call me, I’ll call you.”.  Promises\n[un-invert][IOC]
the inversion, cleanly separating the input\narguments from control flow arguments.  This
simplifies the\nuse and creation of API’s, particularly variadic,\nrest and spread arguments.\n\n[IOC]:\n\n\n##
Getting Started\n\nThe Q module can be loaded as:\n\n-   A ``<script>`` tag (creating
a ``Q`` global variable): ~2.5 KB minified and\n    gzipped.\n-   A Node.js and CommonJS module,
 able in [npm]( as\n    the [q]( package\n-
  An AMD module\n-   A [component]( as ``microjs/q``\n-
  Using [bower]( as `q#1.0.1`\n-   Using [NuGet]( as [Q](\n\nQ
can exchange promises with jQuery, Dojo, When.js, WinJS, and more.\n\n## Resources\n\nOur
[wiki][] contains a number of useful resources, including:\n\n- A method-by-method [Q API
reference][reference].\n- A growing [examples gallery][examples], showing how Q can be used
to make\n  everything better. From XHR to database access to accessing the Flickr API,\n 
Q is there for you.\n- There are many libraries that produce and consume Q promises for everything\n
 from file system/database access or RPC to templating. For a list of some of\n  the more
popular ones, see [Libraries][].\n- If you want materials that introduce the promise concept
generally, and the\n  below tutorial is
 n't doing it for you, check out our collection of\n  [presentations, blog posts, and podcasts][resources].\n-
A guide for those [coming from jQuery's `$.Deferred`][jquery].\n\nWe'd also love to have you
join the Q-Continuum [mailing list][].\n\n[wiki]:\n[reference]:\n[examples]:\n[Libraries]:\n[resources]:\n[jquery]:\n[mailing list]:!forum/q-continuum\n\n\n##
Tutorial\n\nPromises have a ``then`` method, which you can use to get the eventual\nreturn
value (fulfillment) or thrown exception (rejection).\n\n```javascript\npromiseMeSomething()\n.then(function
(value) {\n}, function (reason) {\n});\n```\n\nIf ``promiseMeSomething`` returns a promise
that gets
  fulfilled later\nwith a return value, the first function (the fulfillment handler) will
be\ncalled with the value.  However, if the ``promiseMeSomething`` function\ngets rejected
later by a thrown exception, the second function (the\nrejection handler) will be called with
the exception.\n\nNote that resolution of a promise is always asynchronous: that is, the\nfulfillment
or rejection handler will always be called in the next turn of the\nevent loop (i.e. `process.nextTick`
in Node). This gives you a nice\nguarantee when mentally tracing the flow of your code, namely
that\n``then`` will always return before either handler is executed.\n\nIn this tutorial,
we begin with how to consume and work with promises. We'll\ntalk about how to create them,
and thus create functions like\n`promiseMeSomething` that return promises, [below](#the-beginning).\n\n\n###
Propagation\n\nThe ``then`` method returns a promise, which in this example, I’m\nassigning
to ``outputPromise``.\n\n```javascript
 \nvar outputPromise = getInputPromise()\n.then(function (input) {\n}, function (reason) {\n});\n```\n\nThe
``outputPromise`` variable becomes a new promise for the return\nvalue of either handler.
 Since a function can only either return a\nvalue or throw an exception, only one handler
will ever be called and it\nwill be responsible for resolving ``outputPromise``.\n\n-   If
you return a value in a handler, ``outputPromise`` will get\n    fulfilled.\n\n-   If you
throw an exception in a handler, ``outputPromise`` will get\n    rejected.\n\n-   If you return
a **promise** in a handler, ``outputPromise`` will\n    “become” that promise.  Being
able to become a new promise is useful\n    for managing delays, combining results, or recovering
from errors.\n\nIf the ``getInputPromise()`` promise gets rejected and you omit the\nrejection
handler, the **error** will go to ``outputPromise``:\n\n```javascript\nvar outputPromise =
getInputPromise()\n.then(function (value) {\n});\n```\n\nIf
  the input promise gets fulfilled and you omit the fulfillment handler, the\n**value** will
go to ``outputPromise``:\n\n```javascript\nvar outputPromise = getInputPromise()\n.then(null,
function (error) {\n});\n```\n\nQ promises provide a ``fail`` shorthand for ``then`` when
you are only\ninterested in handling the error:\n\n```javascript\nvar outputPromise = getInputPromise()\
(error) {\n});\n```\n\nIf you are writing JavaScript for modern engines only or using\nCoffeeScript,
you may use `catch` instead of `fail`.\n\nPromises also have a ``fin`` function that is like
a ``finally`` clause.\nThe final handler gets called, with no arguments, when the promise\nreturned
by ``getInputPromise()`` either returns a value or throws an\nerror.  The value returned or
error thrown by ``getInputPromise()``\npasses directly to ``outputPromise`` unless the final
handler fails, and\nmay be delayed if the final handler returns a promise.\n\n```javascript\nvar
outputPromise = getInputP
 romise()\n.fin(function () {\n    // close files, database connections, stop servers, conclude
tests\n});\n```\n\n-   If the handler returns a value, the value is ignored\n-   If the handler
throws an error, the error passes to ``outputPromise``\n-   If the handler returns a promise,
``outputPromise`` gets postponed.  The\n    eventual value or error has the same effect as
an immediate return\n    value or thrown error: a value would be ignored, an error would be\n
   forwarded.\n\nIf you are writing JavaScript for modern engines only or using\nCoffeeScript,
you may use `finally` instead of `fin`.\n\n### Chaining\n\nThere are two ways to chain promises.
 You can chain promises either\ninside or outside handlers.  The next two examples are equivalent.\n\n```javascript\nreturn
getUsername()\n.then(function (username) {\n    return getUser(username)\n    .then(function
(user) {\n        // if we get here without an error,\n        // the value returned here\n
       // or the exception
  thrown here\n        // resolves the promise returned\n        // by the first line\n  
 })\n});\n```\n\n```javascript\nreturn getUsername()\n.then(function (username) {\n    return
getUser(username);\n})\n.then(function (user) {\n    // if we get here without an error,\n
   // the value returned here\n    // or the exception thrown here\n    // resolves the promise
returned\n    // by the first line\n});\n```\n\nThe only difference is nesting.  It’s useful
to nest handlers if you\nneed to capture multiple input values in your closure.\n\n```javascript\nfunction
authenticate() {\n    return getUsername()\n    .then(function (username) {\n        return
getUser(username);\n    })\n    // chained because we will not need the user name in the next
event\n    .then(function (user) {\n        return getPassword()\n        // nested because
we need both user and password next\n        .then(function (password) {\n            if (user.passwordHash
!== hash(password)) {\n                
 throw new Error(\"Can't authenticate\");\n            }\n        });\n    });\n}\n```\n\n\n###
Combination\n\nYou can turn an array of promises into a promise for the whole,\nfulfilled
array using ``all``.\n\n```javascript\nreturn Q.all([\n    eventualAdd(2, 2),\n    eventualAdd(10,
20)\n]);\n```\n\nIf you have a promise for an array, you can use ``spread`` as a\nreplacement
for ``then``.  The ``spread`` function “spreads” the\nvalues over the arguments of the
fulfillment handler.  The rejection handler\nwill get called at the first sign of failure.
 That is, whichever of\nthe received promises fails first gets handled by the rejection handler.\n\n```javascript\nfunction
eventualAdd(a, b) {\n    return Q.spread([a, b], function (a, b) {\n        return a + b;\n
   })\n}\n```\n\nBut ``spread`` calls ``all`` initially, so you can skip it in chains.\n\n```javascript\nreturn
getUsername()\n.then(function (username) {\n    return [username, getUser(username)];\n})\n.spread(function
 username, user) {\n});\n```\n\nThe ``all`` function returns a promise for an array of values.
 When this\npromise is fulfilled, the array contains the fulfillment values of the original\npromises,
in the same order as those promises.  If one of the given promises\nis rejected, the returned
promise is immediately rejected, not waiting for the\nrest of the batch.  If you want to wait
for all of the promises to either be\nfulfilled or rejected, you can use ``allSettled``.\n\n```javascript\nQ.allSettled(promises)\n.then(function
(results) {\n    results.forEach(function (result) {\n        if (result.state === \"fulfilled\")
{\n            var value = result.value;\n        } else {\n            var reason = result.reason;\n
       }\n    });\n});\n```\n\nThe ``any`` function accepts an array of promises and returns
a promise that is\nfulfilled by the first given promise to be fulfilled, or rejected if all
of the\ngiven promises are rejected.\n\n```javascript\nQ.any(promises)\n.then(fun
 ction (first) {\n    // Any of the promises was fulfilled.\n}, function (error) {\n    //
All of the promises were rejected.\n});\n```\n\n### Sequences\n\nIf you have a number of promise-producing
functions that need\nto be run sequentially, you can of course do so manually:\n\n```javascript\nreturn
foo(initialVal).then(bar).then(baz).then(qux);\n```\n\nHowever, if you want to run a dynamically
constructed sequence of\nfunctions, you'll want something like this:\n\n```javascript\nvar
funcs = [foo, bar, baz, qux];\n\nvar result = Q(initialVal);\nfuncs.forEach(function (f) {\n
   result = result.then(f);\n});\nreturn result;\n```\n\nYou can make this slightly more compact
using `reduce`:\n\n```javascript\nreturn funcs.reduce(function (soFar, f) {\n    return soFar.then(f);\n},
Q(initialVal));\n```\n\nOr, you could use the ultra-compact version:\n\n```javascript\nreturn
funcs.reduce(Q.when, Q(initialVal));\n```\n\n### Handling Errors\n\nOne sometimes-unintuive
aspect of promises is tha
 t if you throw an\nexception in the fulfillment handler, it will not be caught by the error\nhandler.\n\n```javascript\nreturn
foo()\n.then(function (value) {\n    throw new Error(\"Can't bar.\");\n}, function (error)
{\n    // We only get here if \"foo\" fails\n});\n```\n\nTo see why this is, consider the
parallel between promises and\n``try``/``catch``. We are ``try``-ing to execute ``foo()``:
the error\nhandler represents a ``catch`` for ``foo()``, while the fulfillment handler\nrepresents
code that happens *after* the ``try``/``catch`` block.\nThat code then needs its own ``try``/``catch``
block.\n\nIn terms of promises, this means chaining your rejection handler:\n\n```javascript\nreturn
foo()\n.then(function (value) {\n    throw new Error(\"Can't bar.\");\n})\
(error) {\n    // We get here with either foo's error or bar's error\n});\n```\n\n### Progress
Notification\n\nIt's possible for promises to report their progress, e.g. for tasks that take
a\nlong time lik
 e a file upload. Not all promises will implement progress\nnotifications, but for those that
do, you can consume the progress values using\na third parameter to ``then``:\n\n```javascript\nreturn
uploadFile()\n.then(function () {\n    // Success uploading the file\n}, function (err) {\n
   // There was an error, and we get the reason for error\n}, function (progress) {\n    //
We get notified of the upload's progress as it is executed\n});\n```\n\nLike `fail`, Q also
provides a shorthand for progress callbacks\ncalled `progress`:\n\n```javascript\nreturn uploadFile().progress(function
(progress) {\n    // We get notified of the upload's progress\n});\n```\n\n### The End\n\nWhen
you get to the end of a chain of promises, you should either\nreturn the last promise or end
the chain.  Since handlers catch\nerrors, it’s an unfortunate pattern that the exceptions
can go\nunobserved.\n\nSo, either return it,\n\n```javascript\nreturn foo()\n.then(function
() {\n    return \"bar\";\n});\n`
 ``\n\nOr, end it.\n\n```javascript\nfoo()\n.then(function () {\n    return \"bar\";\n})\n.done();\n```\n\nEnding
a promise chain makes sure that, if an error doesn’t get\nhandled before the end, it will
get rethrown and reported.\n\nThis is a stopgap. We are exploring ways to make unhandled errors\nvisible
without any explicit handling.\n\n\n### The Beginning\n\nEverything above assumes you get
a promise from somewhere else.  This\nis the common case.  Every once in a while, you will
need to create a\npromise from scratch.\n\n#### Using ``Q.fcall``\n\nYou can create a promise
from a value using ``Q.fcall``.  This returns a\npromise for 10.\n\n```javascript\nreturn
Q.fcall(function () {\n    return 10;\n});\n```\n\nYou can also use ``fcall`` to get a promise
for an exception.\n\n```javascript\nreturn Q.fcall(function () {\n    throw new Error(\"Can't
do it\");\n});\n```\n\nAs the name implies, ``fcall`` can call functions, or even promised\nfunctions.
 This uses the ``eventualAdd``
  function above to add two\nnumbers.\n\n```javascript\nreturn Q.fcall(eventualAdd, 2, 2);\n```\n\n\n####
Using Deferreds\n\nIf you have to interface with asynchronous functions that are callback-based\ninstead
of promise-based, Q provides a few shortcuts (like ``Q.nfcall`` and\nfriends). But much of
the time, the solution will be to use *deferreds*.\n\n```javascript\nvar deferred = Q.defer();\nFS.readFile(\"foo.txt\",
\"utf-8\", function (error, text) {\n    if (error) {\n        deferred.reject(new Error(error));\n
   } else {\n        deferred.resolve(text);\n    }\n});\nreturn deferred.promise;\n```\n\nNote
that a deferred can be resolved with a value or a promise.  The\n``reject`` function is a
shorthand for resolving with a rejected\npromise.\n\n```javascript\n// this:\ndeferred.reject(new
Error(\"Can't do it\"));\n\n// is shorthand for:\nvar rejection = Q.fcall(function () {\n
   throw new Error(\"Can't do it\");\n});\ndeferred.resolve(rejection);\n```\n\nThis is a
 implementation of ``Q.delay``.\n\n```javascript\nfunction delay(ms) {\n    var deferred =
Q.defer();\n    setTimeout(deferred.resolve, ms);\n    return deferred.promise;\n}\n```\n\nThis
is a simplified implementation of ``Q.timeout``\n\n```javascript\nfunction timeout(promise,
ms) {\n    var deferred = Q.defer();\n    Q.when(promise, deferred.resolve);\n    delay(ms).then(function
() {\n        deferred.reject(new Error(\"Timed out\"));\n    });\n    return deferred.promise;\n}\n```\n\nFinally,
you can send a progress notification to the promise with\n``deferred.notify``.\n\nFor illustration,
this is a wrapper for XML HTTP requests in the browser. Note\nthat a more [thorough][XHR]
implementation would be in order in practice.\n\n[XHR]:\n\n```javascript\nfunction
requestOkText(url) {\n    var request = new XMLHttpRequest();\n    var deferred = Q.defer();\n\n\"GET\", url, 
 true);\n    request.onload = onload;\n    request.onerror = onerror;\n    request.onprogress
= onprogress;\n    request.send();\n\n    function onload() {\n        if (request.status
=== 200) {\n            deferred.resolve(request.responseText);\n        } else {\n      
     deferred.reject(new Error(\"Status code was \" + request.status));\n        }\n    }\n\n
   function onerror() {\n        deferred.reject(new Error(\"Can't XHR \" + JSON.stringify(url)));\n
   }\n\n    function onprogress(event) {\n        deferred.notify(event.loaded /;\n
   }\n\n    return deferred.promise;\n}\n```\n\nBelow is an example of how to use this ``requestOkText``
function:\n\n```javascript\nrequestOkText(\"http://localhost:3000\")\n.then(function (responseText)
{\n    // If the HTTP response returns 200 OK, log the response text.\n    console.log(responseText);\n},
function (error) {\n    // If there's an error or a non-200 status code, log the error.\n
   console.error(error);\n}, fu
 nction (progress) {\n    // Log the progress as it comes in.\n    console.log(\"Request progress:
\" + Math.round(progress * 100) + \"%\");\n});\n```\n\n#### Using `Q.Promise`\n\nThis is an
alternative promise-creation API that has the same power as\nthe deferred concept, but without
introducing another conceptual entity.\n\nRewriting the `requestOkText` example above using
`Q.Promise`:\n\n```javascript\nfunction requestOkText(url) {\n    return Q.Promise(function(resolve,
reject, notify) {\n        var request = new XMLHttpRequest();\n\n\"GET\",
url, true);\n        request.onload = onload;\n        request.onerror = onerror;\n      
 request.onprogress = onprogress;\n        request.send();\n\n        function onload() {\n
           if (request.status === 200) {\n                resolve(request.responseText);\n
           } else {\n                reject(new Error(\"Status code was \" + request.status));\n
           }\n        }\n\n        function onerror()
  {\n            reject(new Error(\"Can't XHR \" + JSON.stringify(url)));\n        }\n\n 
      function onprogress(event) {\n            notify(event.loaded /;\n    
   }\n    });\n}\n```\n\nIf `requestOkText` were to throw an exception, the returned promise
would be\nrejected with that thrown exception as the rejection reason.\n\n### The Middle\n\nIf
you are using a function that may return a promise, but just might\nreturn a value if it doesn’t
need to defer, you can use the “static”\nmethods of the Q library.\n\nThe ``when`` function
is the static equivalent for ``then``.\n\n```javascript\nreturn Q.when(valueOrPromise, function
(value) {\n}, function (error) {\n});\n```\n\nAll of the other methods on a promise have static
analogs with the\nsame name.\n\nThe following are equivalent:\n\n```javascript\nreturn Q.all([a,
b]);\n```\n\n```javascript\nreturn Q.fcall(function () {\n    return [a, b];\n})\n.all();\n```\n\nWhen
working with promises provided by other lib
 raries, you should\nconvert it to a Q promise.  Not all promise libraries make the same\nguarantees
as Q and certainly don’t provide all of the same methods.\nMost libraries only provide a
partially functional ``then`` method.\nThis thankfully is all we need to turn them into vibrant
Q promises.\n\n```javascript\nreturn Q($.ajax(...))\n.then(function () {\n});\n```\n\nIf there
is any chance that the promise you receive is not a Q promise\nas provided by your library,
you should wrap it using a Q function.\nYou can even use ``Q.invoke`` as a shorthand.\n\n```javascript\nreturn
Q.invoke($, 'ajax', ...)\n.then(function () {\n});\n```\n\n\n### Over the Wire\n\nA promise
can serve as a proxy for another object, even a remote\nobject.  There are methods that allow
you to optimistically manipulate\nproperties or call functions.  All of these interactions
return\npromises, so they can be chained.\n\n```\ndirect manipulation         using a promise
as a proxy\n--------------------------  -
 ------------------------------\                   promise.get(\"foo\")\
= value           promise.put(\"foo\", value)\ndelete            promise.del(\"foo\")\\"foo\", [args])\          promise.invoke(\"foo\",
...args)\nvalue(...args)              promise.fapply([args])\nvalue(...args)             
promise.fcall(...args)\n```\n\nIf the promise is a proxy for a remote object, you can shave\nround-trips
by using these functions instead of ``then``.  To take\nadvantage of promises for remote objects,
check out [Q-Connection][].\n\n[Q-Connection]:\n\nEven
in the case of non-remote objects, these methods can be used as\nshorthand for particularly-simple
fulfillment handlers. For example, you\ncan replace\n\n```javascript\nreturn Q.fcall(function
() {\n    return [{ foo: \"bar\" }, { foo: \"baz\" }];\n})\n.then(function (value) {\n   
return value[0].foo;\n})
 ;\n```\n\nwith\n\n```javascript\nreturn Q.fcall(function () {\n    return [{ foo: \"bar\"
}, { foo: \"baz\" }];\n})\n.get(0)\n.get(\"foo\");\n```\n\n\n### Adapting Node\n\nIf you're
working with functions that make use of the Node.js callback pattern,\nwhere callbacks are
in the form of `function(err, result)`, Q provides a few\nuseful utility functions for converting
between them. The most straightforward\nare probably `Q.nfcall` and `Q.nfapply` (\"Node function
call/apply\") for calling\nNode.js-style functions and getting back a promise:\n\n```javascript\nreturn
Q.nfcall(FS.readFile, \"foo.txt\", \"utf-8\");\nreturn Q.nfapply(FS.readFile, [\"foo.txt\",
\"utf-8\"]);\n```\n\nIf you are working with methods, instead of simple functions, you can
easily\nrun in to the usual problems where passing a method to another function—like\n`Q.nfcall`—\"un-binds\"
the method from its owner. To avoid this, you can either\nuse `Function.prototype.bind` or
some nice shortcut methods we provide
 :\n\n```javascript\nreturn Q.ninvoke(redisClient, \"get\", \"user:1:id\");\nreturn Q.npost(redisClient,
\"get\", [\"user:1:id\"]);\n```\n\nYou can also create reusable wrappers with `Q.denodeify`
or `Q.nbind`:\n\n```javascript\nvar readFile = Q.denodeify(FS.readFile);\nreturn readFile(\"foo.txt\",
\"utf-8\");\n\nvar redisClientGet = Q.nbind(redisClient.get, redisClient);\nreturn redisClientGet(\"user:1:id\");\n```\n\nFinally,
if you're working with raw deferred objects, there is a\n`makeNodeResolver` method on deferreds
that can be handy:\n\n```javascript\nvar deferred = Q.defer();\nFS.readFile(\"foo.txt\", \"utf-8\",
deferred.makeNodeResolver());\nreturn deferred.promise;\n```\n\n### Long Stack Traces\n\nQ
comes with optional support for “long stack traces,” wherein the `stack`\nproperty of
`Error` rejection reasons is rewritten to be traced along\nasynchronous jumps instead of stopping
at the most recent one. As an example:\n\n```js\nfunction theDepthsOfMyProgram() {\n  Q.dela
 y(100).done(function explode() {\n    throw new Error(\"boo!\");\n  });\n}\n\ntheDepthsOfMyProgram();\n```\n\nusually
would give a rather unhelpful stack trace looking something like\n\n```\nError: boo!\n   
at explode (/path/to/test.js:3:11)\n    at _fulfilled (/path/to/test.js:q:54)\n    at resolvedValue.promiseDispatch.done
(/path/to/q.js:823:30)\n    at makePromise.promise.promiseDispatch (/path/to/q.js:496:13)\n
   at pending (/path/to/q.js:397:39)\n    at process.startup.processNextTick.process._tickCallback
(node.js:244:9)\n```\n\nBut, if you turn this feature on by setting\n\n```js\nQ.longStackSupport
= true;\n```\n\nthen the above code gives a nice stack trace to the tune of\n\n```\nError:
boo!\n    at explode (/path/to/test.js:3:11)\nFrom previous event:\n    at theDepthsOfMyProgram
(/path/to/test.js:2:16)\n    at Object.<anonymous> (/path/to/test.js:7:1)\n```\n\nNote
how you can see the function that triggered the async operation in the\nstack trace! This
is very helpful 
 for debugging, as otherwise you end up getting\nonly the first line, plus a bunch of Q internals,
with no sign of where the\noperation started.\n\nIn node.js, this feature can also be enabled
through the Q_DEBUG environment\nvariable:\n\n```\nQ_DEBUG=1 node server.js\n```\n\nThis will
enable long stack support in every instance of Q.\n\nThis feature does come with somewhat-serious
performance and memory overhead,\nhowever. If you're working with lots of promises, or trying
to scale a server\nto many users, you should probably keep it off. But in development, go
for it!\n\n## Tests\n\nYou can view the results of the Q test suite [in your browser][tests]!\n\n[tests]:\n\n## License\n\nCopyright 2009–2015
Kristopher Michael Kowal and contributors\nMIT License (enclosed)\n\n",
-  "readmeFilename": "",
+  "gitHead": "d373079d3620152e3d60e82f27265a09ee0e81bd",
   "_id": "q@1.4.1",
   "_shasum": "55705bcd93c5f3673530c2c2cbc0c2b3addc286e",
-  "_resolved": "",
-  "_from": "q@>=1.4.1 <2.0.0"
+  "_from": "q@>=1.4.1 <2.0.0",
+  "_npmVersion": "2.8.3",
+  "_nodeVersion": "1.8.1",
+  "_npmUser": {
+    "name": "kriskowal",
+    "email": ""
+  },
+  "maintainers": [
+    {
+      "name": "kriskowal",
+      "email": ""
+    },
+    {
+      "name": "domenic",
+      "email": ""
+    }
+  ],
+  "dist": {
+    "shasum": "55705bcd93c5f3673530c2c2cbc0c2b3addc286e",
+    "tarball": ""
+  },
+  "_resolved": "",
+  "readme": "ERROR: No README data found!"
diff --git a/node_modules/shelljs/package.json b/node_modules/shelljs/package.json
index 0e7b832..2c9f998 100644
--- a/node_modules/shelljs/package.json
+++ b/node_modules/shelljs/package.json
@@ -59,6 +59,6 @@
     "tarball": ""
   "directories": {},
-  "_resolved": "",
+  "_resolved": "",
   "readme": "ERROR: No README data found!"
diff --git a/package.json b/package.json
index df1c63b..d3e9f81 100644
--- a/package.json
+++ b/package.json
@@ -1,6 +1,6 @@
     "name": "cordova-android",
-    "version": "5.1.0-dev",
+    "version": "5.1.0",
     "description": "cordova-android release",
     "bin": {
         "create": "bin/create"
@@ -43,4 +43,4 @@
         "jshint": "^2.6.0",
         "promise-matchers": "~0"
\ No newline at end of file

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