Perform logical and physical forensic extractions of mobile phone & device data such as iPhone, iPads, Androids, BlackBerry, & more....
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Before there was the iPhone or iPad, there was the Palm.Back in 1998, Palm was the Apple of its days.
Handhelds that use Windows CE hold 48 percent of the market share worldwide, up from 41 percent a year ago. What's Palm to do?
An agreement with the Japanese giant means the Symbian OS is likely to be one of the main operating systems driving DoCoMo's next wave of 3G handsets
Nokia, Sony Ericsson and Orange helped the smartphone market jump by nearly 800 percent from last year, according to new figures. But Palm is losing out
Analysts say that sales of Nokia's Symbian-based 7650 seem to be sustainable, as the smartphone helps more than double handheld device shipments
CeExplorer features file and folder manipulation, drag-and-drop functionality, support for setting the properties of a file or folder,...
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
The first major Linux-based handheld computer, the Zaurus SL-5500, arrives in the UK next month, but will need more applications to take off, Sharp admits
Palm Explorer installs a system explorer on your handheld. Peruse the contents of your palm-sized PC and initiate or delete files simultaneously....
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
From promoting its high-end clamshell PDA operating systems, Symbian is moving decidedly toward the mass market for smartphones with its latest software
A timely introduction of Pocket PC 2002 devices helps drive HP's Jornada to a record quarter, while Palm lifts out of its inventory problems
Handheld maker to launch low-cost device next week, adding hardware expansion and compatibility with the m500 range
Why should Palm owners have all the fun? If you own a handheld CE device like the iPaq, you'd probably like to play games on your diminutive digital companion as well.
Users of Microsoft's Windows CE platform have lusted after Palm's library of applications for years - will they finally get their wish?
The focus of Compaq and Microsoft on the enterprise is beginning to pay off, while Palm is in danger of being left behind
New acquisition highlights Palm's enterprise ambitions. But is it losing focus as a hardware provider?
Symbol Technologies Inc. announced plans Tuesday to integrate wireless wide area network (WAN) capabilities into its line of mobile computing devices, which include the Palm OS-based SPT 1700, the Pocket PC-based PPT 2700 and the Windows CE-based PDT 7500.
A new consulting service from Attachmate Corp. gives mainframe applications a wider audience by making handheld devices using Palm OS or Windows CE function as terminals for remote data collection and viewing.
First there was Handspring's Visor, now Palm OS comes to tiny Sony gadget
AvantGo expands to wireless with help of My Doc Online
Yet another company dumps Win CE. This time the Big Blue undermines Microsoft's message about the mini OS