If you are done playing around with your rooted Samsung Galaxy Core Prime, then maybe you should go ahead and unroot it. It will get your device back to the stock ROM that will provide you with a stable Android experience.

Unrooting also removes any custom modifications that you may have done on your device, including custom kernels and custom launchers.

Samsung Galaxy Core

Before You Go: The Best Custom ROMs For The Samsung Galaxy Core Prime

Here’s how you can unroot and get your Samsung Galaxy Core Prime back to stock:

Files You Need

1. Download and install the Samsung USB Drivers on your computer, if you don’t already have them.

2. Download Odin to your computer. It’ll be used to flash the stock firmware on your device.

3. Download the Stock ROM for the Samsung Galaxy Core Prime to your computer.

4. This should only be tried on a SM-G360H device.

Unrooting the Samsung Galaxy Core Prime

1. First of all, right-click on both Stock ROM and Odin and select Extract here to extract the files.

2. Double-click on Odin and it will launch.

3. When it launches, find the button that says PDA and click on it and select the Stock ROM available on your computer.

4. Make sure Repartition is unchecked in the Odin.

5. Checkmark both Auto Reboot and F. Reset Time options.

6. Turn off your phone.

7. Turn your phone back on by holding down Volume DOWN+Home+Power buttons at the same time.

8. Press Volume UP and you will be in download mode.

9. Plug in your phone to your computer using a USB cable.

10. Click Start in the Odin and let it flash the stock firmware on your device.

11. When the firmware is flashed, your phone will automatically reboot.

12. You’re all set!

Your Samsung Galaxy Core Prime is now completely unrooted and is back to the stock ROM.

When you unroot the Samsung Galaxy Core Prime smartphone, everything goes back to the way it was before you started to learn anything about rooting the device. The stock ROM comes complete with the stock applications from Samsung and everything that Samsung had on the device before they sold it to you. If you ever want to run the root apps again, then you need to root the device. The way you root it in the future might be different to the way you did it in the past. The reason for this is because the new software updates bring in changes and the rooting tools need to work around those changes. For example, if you got root access to a smartphone that was running Android 5.0 by using the SuperSU tool, that same version of SuperSU might not be working if your phone is now running on the Android 6.0 update. There is going to be another version of the SuperSU application that you need to run instead. The best way to find out how to root your smartphone is by checking out what Android software version it is running from the Settings menu and then search Google using the name of the device and the Android version. There should be a guide waiting for you.




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