Future Plans in Java

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8.6.2 Future Plans
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Having looked in depth at the market and opportunities, it s now time to consider Symbian s plans and how they meet market needs. The
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THE MARKET, THE OPPORTUNITIES AND SYMBIAN S PLANS
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MIDP 2.0 (JSR 118)
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Messaging (JSR 120) Bluetooth (JSR 82)
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Figure 8.11 Java technology in Symbian OS Version 7.0s.
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markets of interest are, broadly, games, location services, web and advanced consumer services, enterprise mobility and mobile commerce. This discussion should be seen as a rough guide only! Symbian OS Version 7.0s (see Figure 8.11) is used, for instance, on the Nokia 6600 and provides the basic requirements for connected games and utilities. There are many thousands of simple games and utilities running on MIDP 1.0; however, the number of Java APIs in Symbian OS Version 7.0s is an order of magnitude greater than in MIDP 1.0. It will be interesting to see how the number of MIDlets will increase as a consequence.
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8.6.2.1 Bluetooth
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Java APIs for Bluetooth (JSR 82) enables MIDlets to communicate over Bluetooth. However mobile phones can also use these APIs to host and share services, such as games, printer controllers and rendering services. A Java MIDlet registers itself as a Bluetooth service using the Service Discovery Protocol (SDP). Applications on other mobile phones (either MIDlets using the Java Bluetooth APIs or native applications) can then discover the registered MIDlet. The Java APIs return an array of URIs of discovered devices and then an array of URIs for services registered on a particular device. If the registered MIDlet is not already running, the Bluetooth push implementation will launch it. It will even be possible to enable mobile code: the Bluetooth OBEX APIs can be used to transfer a MIDlet from one device to the inbox of a Symbian OS phone, from where the user can install it on their phone. Here is Symbian s roadmap for Bluetooth: basic Bluetooth APIs: now Bluetooth push: next release (Version 8.0) Bluetooth OBEX: end 2004 or early 2005.
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8.6.2.2 Symbian OS Version 8.0
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Symbian OS Version 8.0 (see Figure 8.12) was released to Symbian licensees early in 2004. Multimedia and 3D graphics were added to the platform, enabling more exciting games and entertainment services.
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SYMBIAN AND JAVA
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v8.0 UEI, JTWI R1
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Multimedia (JSR 135) File GCF (JSR 75) 3D graphics (JSR 184)
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Figure 8.12 Java technology in Symbian OS Version 8.0.
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Symbian s implementation of Mobile Media API (JSR 135) gives developers access to all natively supported media types, which in general will also include dynamically installed codecs. The Mobile 3D Graphics API for J2ME (JSR 184) sits on top of the native OpenGL ES API (www.khronos.org/opengles), so that it will bene t from any native hardware graphics acceleration. The File Generic Connection Framework (GCF) provides access to media les (audio, video, etc.), shared areas and private scratch areas. It is important for both generic consumer applications and services as well as enterprise applications. Symbian OS Version 8.0 is compatible with Java Technology for the Wireless Industry (JSR 185). It also implements the UEI (Universal Emulator Interface), enabling any Symbian OS phone emulator to be debugged with any UEI-compliant IDE.
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8.6.2.3 Symbian OS Version 8.x
Symbian will release the next version of Symbian OS in 2004 (see Figure 8.13). PIM provides access to contacts and calendaring information. This can be used to enhance games, provide additional services and deliver mobile support for enterprises. 2D graphics provide vector drawing facilities appropriate for mapping, engineering drawings and kitchen designs. In the same time frame, Symbian is working on improved Java tools, e.g. for debugging, pro ling and heap analysis. Towards the end of 2004 and into 2005 Symbian will add Java APIs needed to meet the essential needs of the market sectors we identi ed earlier (see Figure 8.14), making it easier to create advanced consumer and enterprise services. In particular, the example services we ve looked at had a number of common themes: interaction with back-end services the need for local persistence and data storage the need to synchronize data with remote services.
v8.x Enhanced PIM (JSR 75) WMA 2.0 (JSR 205) 2D vector graphics (JSR 226)