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Support for Java in the M2M space is growing rapidly.
Cinterion and Qualcomm have already announced their support for Java using the Oracle Java ME Embedded 3.2 platform.
Two days ago, Qualcomm and AT&T announced their “Internet of Everything” development platform, supporting Oracle Java ME Embedded 3.2.
Yesterday, Telit introduced two Qualcomm-based modules for global M2M markets, with support planned for Oracle Java ME Embedded 3.2 as well.
You need a small, wireless compute platform to embed into your smart devices? Powered by Java – making it secure, robust, and easy to program?
Cinterion, based in Germany, has been shipping Java-powered wireless modules since 2003 into key M2M (machine-to-machine) markets such as mHealth, even winning a Duke’s Choice Award in 2010 for its innovative technologies.
These modules are amazing little compute platforms, complete with a CLDC/IMP Java runtime, IP-based cellular data connectivity, various I/O, and even GPS and other options. Software development is easy – use Eclipse or NetBeans, apply your existing Java skills, and you’ll be developing applications in no time.
In the latest Cinterion-Oracle customer success story, the Philips Respironics System One sleep therapy platform uses the Cinterion TC65i Java module and the GSM/GPRS network to allow doctors to remotely analyze patients breathing data and make changes to the air pressure administered by the device.
To learn more about Cinterion and other embedded Java technologies and solutions, register for the Embedded Java Resource Kit, which includes the following material and information:
- On Demand Webcast: Learn How Java Can Power Devices and Infrastructures For The Smart Grid
- White Paper: Making the Smart Grid Smarter With Embedded Java
- Customer Success Story: Cinterion and Oracle
- Embedded Java and Healthcare: Learn How Java Can Power Medical Devices and Healthcare Systems
- Data Sheets
- Java ME Embedded Client Datasheet
- Java SE Embedded Datasheet
- Oracle Java Wireless Client 3.0 Datasheet
Just wanted to point your attention to an article in the recent Oracle Magazine titled “Billions Served”. It talks about the wide range of products and services based on mobile and embedded Java and Oracle’s commitment to the space, embodied in the Java Micro Edition platform technology and related products such as the Java ME runtime, the Lightweight UI Toolkit (LWUIT), and more.
If you are an Indian developer be sure to attend next month’s JavaOne conference in Hyderabad, where you’ll learn more about what Oracle is doing specifically around Java ME in developing markets.