Showing results 1 to 20 of 28

August 9, 2010 By WideStudio DevelopmentTeam

WideStudio for Linux

WideStudio for Linux is an open source, Integrated Development Environment for desktop applications purely made in Japan. WideStudio...

June 20, 2006 by

A wrist-worn Linux PC

The Zypad WL 1000, a new wrist-worn PC has been demonstrated to the military forces. This device, which can run Linux or Windows CE, is a hands-free computer which handles wireless networking and GPS tracking. It should be available in July for about $2,500 and could be used by healthcare or law enforcement personnel.

July 6, 2006 By Lucent Technologies

Magic Cube

A Rubik's cube 3d implementation. Simplely use mouse to rotate the cube or face by dragging on the corners or on the faces. You can...

February 23, 2005 by

Mini-Mozilla marches towards Windows mobiles

Minimo, the Mozilla browser for mobile devices, is poised to move beyond Linux PDAs and onto Windows CE devices, according to the Mozilla Foundation. Current versions of Minimo work only on Linux-based PDAs (personal digital assistants), but a future version will debut this northern summer on Microsoft's Windows CE operating system, which is used on a variety of Pocket PCs and smart phones.

April 16, 2006 By SWBOX

StringDB Wizard

StringtDB makes translations easier with its Microsoft Excel support. In just two clicks, StringDB Wizard processes Excel sheets and...

April 19, 2002 by

TI calls on developer's kit for wireless

Texas Instruments on Friday launched a new application development kit. The Innovator Development Kit is for the company's OMAP (Open Multimedia Applications Protocol) technology, which includes processors and software for wireless devices such as cell phones. Developers will be able to use the kit to create applications for devices using TI chips. It will do so by offering modules such as a user-interface module, which lets developers select features for a user interface for the device they are targeting. A typical cell phone, for example, would have a smaller screen than a PDA (personal digital assistant), and so it would require a different type of user interface. TI will offer modules for adding support for communications protocols such as Bluetooth for device-to-device communications. TI says the kit, which will support Symbian, Palm, Microsoft Windows CE and Linux operating systems, will be available next quarter. --John Spooner, Special to ZDNet News

March 13, 2002 by

Novell extends file access to Solaris, Linux

Networking-software maker Novell said Wednesday that it has extended a new file-access feature for its NetWare operating system to Sun Microsystems' Solaris operating system and the Linux operating system. The extension to NetWare, called iFolder, lets a user access and work with a file from anywhere using an iFolder client or a Web browser. A new version of the software also includes Web access from Windows CE and Palm OS-based mobile devices. The iFolder software already supports Microsoft's Windows NT and 2000 operating systems. Novell executives said the new support for Solaris and Linux is reflective of iFolder's potential use among service providers, who could use it to deliver storage and backup services across their networks. iFolder integrates with Web servers, such as Apache and Microsoft's Internet Information Server, obviating the need for a NetWare server to be running on a network, the company said. Separately, Novell released an upgrade to its ZenWorks systems-management software, adding support for mobile devices. The new enhancements are based on technology Novell acquired from Callisto Software last December. --Ben Heskett, Special to ZDNet News


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