But does this Androidified Nokia N9 work well enough to serve as a primary device? We can only guess since the source of the evidence – Twitter user Alexey Roslyakov (a.k.a. drunkdebugger), didn't share much details on that. However, this kind of software hacks are not necessarily meant to be fully functional, rather to serve as a proof of how skilled a developer is. On the other hand, third-party firmwares, such as Cyanogenmod, have a following by the hundreds of thousands of users and are supported by a broad community of developers.
In other hacking and modding news, the HTC HD2, which is a 3-year-old Windows Mobile handset, was recently treated to a Jelly Bean port as well. Another handset that skilled developers forced into running Android was the Samsung Wave, which is powered by Samsung's bada platform.
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source: drunkdebugger (Twitter)