public class AbortReceiver extends BroadcastReceiver
|Constructor and Description|
|Modifier and Type||Method and Description|
This method is called when the BroadcastReceiver is receiving an Intent broadcast.
abortBroadcast, clearAbortBroadcast, getAbortBroadcast, getDebugUnregister, getPendingResult, getResultCode, getResultData, getResultExtras, getSendingUserId, goAsync, isInitialStickyBroadcast, isOrderedBroadcast, peekService, setDebugUnregister, setOrderedHint, setPendingResult, setResult, setResultCode, setResultData, setResultExtras
Context.registerReceiver(BroadcastReceiver, IntentFilter, String, android.os.Handler). When it runs on the main thread you should never perform long-running operations in it (there is a timeout of 10 seconds that the system allows before considering the receiver to be blocked and a candidate to be killed). You cannot launch a popup dialog in your implementation of onReceive().
If this BroadcastReceiver was launched through a <receiver> tag,
then the object is no longer alive after returning from this
function. This means you should not perform any operations that
return a result to you asynchronously -- in particular, for interacting
with services, you should use
Context.startService(Intent) instead of
Context.bindService(Intent, ServiceConnection, int). If you wish
to interact with a service that is already running, you can use
The Intent filters used in
and in application manifests are not guaranteed to be exclusive. They
are hints to the operating system about how to find suitable recipients. It is
possible for senders to force delivery to specific recipients, bypassing filter
resolution. For this reason,
implementations should respond only to known actions, ignoring any unexpected
Intents that they may receive.