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ProSyst logo

Update:

Last week at JavaOne, ProSyst announced a Scalable Device Management Solution System for Java ME devices, see here for the press release.

Using the ProSyst mPRM backend and cloud remote device management solution allows customers to remotely monitor and manage gateways and end devices, based on both Java SE and Java ME, from a single management domain using a range of device management operations and protocols.

mPRM has been shown to scale to more than 4,000,000 online devices in simulated operations on Oracle Exalogic Elastic Cloud systems, and is in commercial use at a number of large service providers.

Another good reason to consider Java Embedded for your next IoT solution.

Cheers,

— Terrence

Screen Shot 2014 10 06 at 14 24 22

I just uploaded the two presentations for my talks:

  • Java ME 8 Versus Java SE 8: What Developers Need to Know [CON6219]
  • Java ME 8: Java That Scales from the Desktop to Tiny Embedded [CON6222]

I am also working on making available the sample code/NetBeans project for the 2nd talk – watch this space.

FYI: The slides of most of the other JavaOne talks are also available for download, if you are looking for more.

Cheers,

— Terrence

Quick update on the Java ME Embedded 8.1 Developer Preview that was released on Sunday:

Some developers have reported problems with connecting the FRDM-K64F to the ME SDK Device Manager over USB as well as the inability to set static IP addresses on the FRDM-K64F. We have seen this as well and are working on fixing the issues.

In the meantime, the most reliable way to connect the FRDM-K64F to the ME SDK 8.1 EA #3 is to use DHCP addressing on the FRDM-K64F and then connect to the Device Manager via IP. 

Update:

Also, please be sure to NOT run the ME SDK Device Manager and the manual proxy at the same time – they will conflict. To get started it is best to just use the ME SDK 8.1 (make sure to use version EA #3) and connect via the Device Manager to make sure tooling works that way.

Cheers,

— Terrence

Screen Shot 2014 09 23 at 19 59 49

The Oracle Java ME documentation team has put together a short survey (7 questions) to help us understand better what type of Java ME documentation you are looking for and how we can improve it.

You’d do us a great favor (and, ultimately, yourself ;-) by quickly filling in the survey!

Cheers,

— Terrence

Screen Shot 2014 04 07 at 14 12 15

The first instance of the Massive Open Online Course (MOOC) “Develop Java Embedded Applications Using a Raspberry Pi” is currently underway. 

The response has been overwhelming and we had to cut off registrations and put people on the wait list. So we are now announcing a repeat of the course starting May 19th, 2014 to give all of you who missed it the first time around another opportunity. Enroll now before space runs out again. It’s still FREE.

Cheers,

— Terrence

MOOC video

The free Massive Open Online Course (MOOC) “Develop Java ME 8 Embedded Applications with Raspberry Pi” will kick off March 31 (original announcement here)

Space is filling up fast (we’re capping registration numbers to allow for good student/instructor ratio). This is going to be a very cool course, and the MOOC team just released a new video describing the outline and the goals.

Check it out. And then enroll

Cheers,

— Terrence

webcast

Update (Dec 13, 2013): The full video of the webinar is available now on YouTube.

Please join Qualcomm, Oracle, and Gemalto for a joint webinar:

Smarter Connected Technology: The Direction of Java for Connected Devices 
Thursday, December 12, 12:00 pm EST

Topics:

  • The Internet of Things, the benefits of Java Embedded for connectivity and deployment of end-to-end solutions
  • Importance of Java Embedded for cellular connected M2M applications and introduction to JSRs and APIs for chipset features enabled by a complete range of Qualcomm®-based Gobi™ 3G module solutions
  • Java Embedded roadmap with M2M – from prototyping to mass market, and Edge to Enterprise solutions for supply chain management

You must register to attend, but registration is free

Cheers,

– Terrence

Virtual dev day screenshot

Just a quick reminder to participate in the upcoming Java Virtual Developer Day tomorrow or June 25th. More information on my previous post.

Cheers,

– Terrence

Virtual dev day screenshot

Sorry for the slow rate of postings lately … been insanely busy working on a number of things related to Java Embedded – stay tuned for more details in the near future.

In the meantime, be sure to register for our upcoming “Virtual Developer Day – Java” in either of two slots:

  • Americas/Canada – Wednesday June 19, 2013
    • 9:00 a.m. – 1:00 p.m. PDT
    • 12:00 p.m. – 4:00 p.m. EDT
    • 1:00 p.m. – 5:00 p.m. BRT
  • EMEA/Africa/Middle East – Tuesday June 25th, 2013
    • 9:00 a.m. – 1:00 p.m. BST / 10:00:00 a.m. – 2:00 p.m.CEST
    • 1:30 p.m. – 5:30 p.m. IST / 12:00:00 p.m. – 4:00 p.m. MSK
    • 8:00 a.m. – 12:00 p.m. Corresponding UTC (GMT)

The Virtual Developer Day is a great way to learn about the latest features, platforms, and tools in Java EE, Java SE, and Java Embedded. Watch tutorial and webinars, and engage in live chat sessions with our technical experts standing by to answer (I will be participating in the Java Embedded track).

Find all information and the agenda here. Registration is required, but free

Cheers,

– Terrence

With Java ME Embedded 3.3 now being available for ARM Cortex-M3/M4 and Raspberry Pi, developers have been asking: How do I choose between Java ME Embedded and Java SE Embedded?

Each platform has its strengths, and your choice depends on your requirements. What’s important is that together, Java ME Embedded and Java SE Embedded cover the embedded space from very small to very large, and give you a single development architecture to build embedded solutions easily and quickly.

For more details, see the below table.

Cheers,

– Terrence

Me se new

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