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Date Time Formatter.parse Resolved0(Date Time Formatter.java:1947) at format.Date Time Formatter.parse(Date Time Formatter.java:1849) at First, run this with adb (can also be read with AFTV2 tools): Then, with a hex editor (such as Frhed), look at the first few bytes of these images on your PC.On linux it's even easier, just do "cat -c 8 *| hexdump".(If I could extend days to 36 hours...) Originally Posted by steve8x8 In a strict sense, the procedure doesn't leave the bootloader intact - it first writes the newer version (which is part of the stock ROM) to later replace it back with the original one. Download the firmware update, rename it to *from *.bin, and there should be something called or something similar.

The front of the device is just very minimal and classy.While playing with AFTV2 tools quite a bit, I thought it'd be convenient to have some way to identify what bootloader version one has (given bricking implications & all).Doing checksums on the full TEE1 & UBOOT partitions is not very useful, because the empty area in the partitions may have junk, and that would impact the checksum. Here is what I propose, one can read the first few bytes of TEE1 & UBOOT partitions, and then look at them with a hex editor. Unfortunately, "hexdump" is not present by default on Fire, so a few more manipulations are required.Method.invoke(Method.java:497) at com.execution.application. App Main.main(App Main.java:140) Your original problem was wrong pattern symbol "h" which stands for the clock hour (range 1-12). Better, use the pattern symbol "H" instead (hour of day in range 0-23).So the pattern should rather have been like: uuuu-MM-dd'T'HH:mm:ss.