How to take screenshots on Android phone?

Tags: android
Topic: Hardware
Answer this Question


6 total
Vote Up (32)

Hi penny,

Here's a helpful video that explains how to to screen captures:

See some of the comments as well as there are some tips there that might be of use to you.

Kostas Braxos Dimopoulos
Vote Up (31)

Press Back key then press Power key your screen will go BLACK then press again power KEy so u get the Unlock screen and unlock your screen then pick the screen u want to Capture and press the HOME aka Menu BUTTON, it will make a screenshot. with it u can make more then one SS to Leave this mode JUST PRESS BACK KEY. that means if you ever press the back key u will loose the ability to take SS with the home button


Hope it helped

Vote Up (27)

If you have a Samsung Galaxy S II, first root your phone, then take screenshots by pressing the Home + Lock buttons. If not, you'll have to download an app. Screenshot apps include Screenshot It!, Screenshot, ShootMe, and PicMe.

Vote Up (8)

You can simply tap vol- and power button at the same time.


Ask a question

Join Now or Sign In to ask a question.
Apple reported its quarterly numbers on Tuesday, a mixed bag that saw profits rise up but sales fall short of the mark. Here are five takeaways from the earnings call that followed.
The standards organization has formed an 802.3 25G Ethernet study group to consider market opportunities and requirements.
Breaking up is hard to do, but could a split be in store soon for EMC and VMware?
ARM is developing its second wave of 64-bit processors as it tries to maintain its edge over Intel in smartphones and tablets.
Apple has racked up another hugely profitable quarter on sales of iPhones and Macintosh computers, though its revenue growth was slower than expected.
ARM Holdings' chip licensing business continues to grow, the company said, reporting year-on-year increases in second-quarter profit and revenue.
Researchers have concluded that those billions of connected devices could help save lives in the event of disaster, even one that knocks out the Internet
Devops could be the latest and greatest buzzword, but it could also mean big and important changes - for the better- at many organizations in how applications are built and deployed.
From productivity to playtime, offline Chromebooks aren't the useless hunks of plastic that they used to be.
Tim Cook recently said that he performs 80% of his work on an iPad--and he thinks everyone should do the same. But is that really realistic?