Hacker News is reporting that a hacker group has built a smartwatch-related tool that is capable of monitoring the battery life of the user’s watch and even remotely turning on the device.
The app, called dj tools, allows users to access a “smartwatch battery meter” that monitors the battery levels of the device as well as the status of any notifications sent from the device to a remote server.
While this isn’t particularly impressive at the moment, this is an important development for security-conscious smartwatches, and it could open the door for more advanced surveillance techniques.
The developer of dj tools wrote a blog post about the project that describes the process of building the app and explains how it works.
A developer called the name “dj tools” because it can track battery levels in your smartwear, and the app uses a Google Play Store URL as the URL for its API.
As a user of the app, you’ll need to enable this feature and set a password to gain access to the app.
Here’s how it can be used: When the user logs in to the service, he’ll be prompted to install the “dj tool” application.
He will be asked to enter the desired URL for the app on the dashboard.
After enabling this, the application will request the battery information from the Google Play servers.
The Google Play services will then log in and download the app from the developer’s servers.
When the app is installed, the app will ask for the user password and then enable the “smartphone battery meter.”
The developer says the battery meter data can be sent back to the developer via the “sms” API, which can be accessed via the dj tool.
Users can also use the “phone” battery meter to monitor the battery level of their smartwatch.
This data can also be sent to the remote server via the mobile app, as the developer says that this information can be combined with the app’s API to create a “factory” for controlling the smartwatch’s battery.
Users will be able to configure the battery monitor on the smartwearing device by selecting the “settings” menu item and then “enable” the feature.
The smartwatch will then ask the user to select “Battery monitoring” and then the device will show the battery monitoring information in the status bar.
In addition, if the user chooses to turn on the wearable by pressing the power button, the device displays a status bar with the battery status as a color.
The user will be prompted for the desired battery level and a password, and will be required to enter it on the phone battery meter.
The developers say that once the battery is low enough, the user will need to restart the smart watch to re-set the battery.
Once the user turns the device back on, the developer notes that the battery can then be reset by pressing and holding the power switch.
As of right now, the “j tools” app has no built-in monitoring features or support for the Android Wear platform, though it has been in development for some time and has been updated for the Google Pixel.
The dj tools team has posted the code for the smart phone battery monitor app on GitHub, and says that it has plans to support the smartwear platforms in the future.
For now, there’s no word on when or if this functionality will be integrated into Google’s Android Wear device.