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Subject [2/2] docs commit: Update
Date Tue, 23 Aug 2016 01:01:05 GMT

 This closes #628


Branch: refs/heads/master
Commit: 27c00585050783c31c754fefb492c4c7610ff727
Parents: 0e0a10f
Author: Pier Bover <>
Authored: Fri Aug 19 16:52:26 2016 -0500
Committer: Steve Gill <>
Committed: Mon Aug 22 18:01:02 2016 -0700

 www/docs/en/dev/guide/next/ | 2 +-
 1 file changed, 1 insertion(+), 1 deletion(-)
diff --git a/www/docs/en/dev/guide/next/ b/www/docs/en/dev/guide/next/
index 26adbcd..6cdc1b7 100644
--- a/www/docs/en/dev/guide/next/
+++ b/www/docs/en/dev/guide/next/
@@ -153,7 +153,7 @@ With Safari's web inspector you can debug the webview and js code in your
 ## Chrome Remote Debugging
 Virtually the same as the Safari version, this works with Android only but can be used from
any desktop operating system. It requires a minimum of Android 4.4 (KitKat), minimum API level
of 19, and Chrome 30+ (on the desktop). Once connected, you get the same Chrome Dev Tools
experience for your mobile applications as you do with your desktop applications. Even better,
the Chrome Dev Tools have a mirror option that shows your app running on the mobile device.
This is more than just a view - you can scroll and click from dev tools and it updates on
the mobile device. More details on Chrome Remote Debugging may be found here: [](
-You may need to add `android:debuggable="true"` in the `<application>` node of your
+If you can see your device in the inspect devices section, but you can't see the Cordova
webview you may need to add `android:debuggable="true"` in the `<application>` node
of your `AndroidManifest.xml`.
 It is possible to use Chrome Dev Tools to inspect iOS apps, through a WebKit proxy: [](

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