To be able to install the application, the Android system requires that the application has a digital certificate (signed).
This serves as verification that the application is from a trusted developer. In addition, applications that have the same private key can run in the same process and share privacy data.
And when you want to install an update, the Android system will check that the application has never been changed at all since the application was first signed, and make sure the installed application has the same certificate.
Well, if you want to modify the application or install an application that has been modified with a different sign method, then you must patch the Android system to disable Android signature verification.
Disable Android Signature Verification Using Lucky Patcher
One of the easiest and least risky ways is to use Lucky Patcher.
But beforehand, make sure your device is rooting . For a tutorial on how to root Android, you can visit this page .
If so, then download the Lucky Patcher application from the official page luckypatchers.com/download/ .
To be able to install applications that originate outside the Play Store, you must first activate the Unknown / Unknow source Source option . Go to Settings / Settings then select Security / Security .
After Lucky Patcher was successfully installed, then open the application. If Lucky Patcher requests root access, please select Allow / Grant.
If you rooting using SuperSu, a popup will appear asking you to disable the Mount namespace separation function on SuperSu. Please select Yes and automatically expand it to reboot.
You can also disable it yourself by opening SuperSu, and entering the Settings tab, then unchecking Mount namespace separation . Then reboot the device manually.