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CBZ is a compare and branch is zero. It does not affect flags, which means that the compare part has no effect other than branching or not. You can simply patch the CBZ into a B instruction.


Android uses a Bionic libc implementation as opposed to the more common glibc in most Linux distros. This means that most android files are not compatible and won’t run on Linux even if the processor architecture is the same. In theory it should be possible to compile Bionic for standard Linux and I think there was a project for that but I can’t find it ...

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