The digital sculpture that this app makes can then be sent along to a 3-D printing service (currently Shapeways.com). They'll mail it back to you so you can put it on your keychain, hang it from your mirror, or keep it in your pocket.
Note that Deskdrawer mirrors only its drawing canvas -- not any other app!
Problem: I wanted to record my drawings and hand-drawn derivations on my Android tablet. However, no tools that I could find recorded an Android display at a reasonable speed. Solution: I wrote Deskdrawer to provide a drawing surface that I could mirror on my desktop or notebook computer, where I can record.
To make Deskdrawer work, you need to do several things: install the app on your device, and install the Android SDK and Deskdrawer client on your desktop or notebook computer. See http://www.twodee.org/deskdrawer for detailed instructions. The device must remain plugged in to mirror.
The app opens up an Internet connection on a certain port (default 33009). The client utility on your regular computer invokes the SDK platform tools to forward communication over this port back to your computer. The Internet permission is requested to make this communication possible.
Victims will be granted a full refund if they email me a picture of their now-enabled password screen.
The bitfield can be 1, 2, 4, or 8 bytes long. (For the larger bitfields, a hardware keyboard is useful, but not essential.) Depending on the number of bytes, the field is simultaneously shown as a signed integer, an unsigned integer, an ASCII character, a Unicode character, a float, and a double. It's also shown in binary, decimal, and hexadecimal. The bitfield can be changed by toggling the bit buttons or typing in any of the type boxes. Additional buttons make it easy to turn all bits on or off, negate, and add or subtract 1.