Talk:Java Platform, Micro Edition
|This is the talk page for discussing improvements to the Java Platform, Micro Edition article.|
|WikiProject Computing||(Rated Start-class, Mid-importance)|
|WikiProject Java||(Rated Start-class, Top-importance)|
- 1 See also??
- 2 Training Section
- 3 Rename Article
- 4 Spam?
- 5 Pocket PC
- 6 SavaJe
- 7 Open Source
- 8 Windows
- 9 External link to Java ME device database might be added
- 10 Intel = x86?
- 11 kJava
- 12 differences to SE
- 13 Phasing out J2ME
- 14 Future use of J2ME source code
- 15 Is Java ME a failure?
- 16 External link to J2ME Book Full Text
- 17 JVM dependent on J2ME?
- 18 Java support for mobiles
- 19 phrasing
Does anyone else think mobile games should be added to the see also section, since a good majority of mobile games use j2me ?
I think J2ME training institutes should also be added.
- Wrong. This article should be renamed Java Micro Edition, not Java Standard Edition as described in the above paragraph.
- Yes the paragraph at the top is wrong. It should not be renamed to Java Standard Edition.
- Dear all,
- as far as i can see, the Java 2 Micro Edition (J2ME) is now simply Java Micro Edition, or JME. that reflects Sun perception that now all Java is what was once called Java 2.
- so, we should have a line stating that Java 2 Micro Edition (J2ME) is now officially called Java Micro Edition, or JME.
- Regards, --Hgfernan 21:02, 13 April 2007 (UTC)
- Agreed and removed Brownb2 20:55, 24 January 2006 (UTC)
Sun not supporting the Pocket PC is a pretty big deal. The thread complaining about it: http://forum.java.sun.com/thread.jspa?threadID=408223 has been alive and well for 3 years. Mathiastck 17:59, 24 August 2006 (UTC)
Someone added SaveJe to the See Also list.
Mathiastck 19:56, 12 September 2006 (UTC)
Some mention should be made of Sun open sourcing parts of java, including this part :)
Mathiastck 18:55, 15 November 2006 (UTC)
Is there any way to run J2ME programs on windows PCs, with an emulator or otherwise? 22.214.171.124 10:02, 1 December 2006 (UTC)
- Sun has an emulator, in it's WTK, as do most manufactuers, and some carriers. Mathiastck 19:40, 20 March 2007 (UTC)
My earlier editing was deleted, but I think an external link to http://www.jbenchmark.com/result.jsp is reasonable to be added to this article because JBenchmark database is the most complete database of Java ME devices currenlty on the web. Most developers use it for compatibility and performance checks.Kishonti 21:06, 14 March 2007 (UTC)
Intel = x86?
[...] targeting a non-Intel-based small device will require a vendor-supplied JVM to be available on the device.
Searching on kJava redirects to this page -- but there is no indication what kJava might be, or how kJava might related to J2ME or CLDC. Heck, the string "kJava" doesn't even appear on the page at all.
I guess this is an invitation to anyone that knows what kJava is to do something. Maybe put the word on the page. Maybe change the redirect. But if you wait around long enought, I will find out on my own about kJava and then update Wikipedia myself. Trust me, it is better if someone who knows what they are talking about goes for it.
126.96.36.199 17:55, 15 October 2007 (UTC)
differences to SE
A list of limitations compared to SE could be relevant -Sigmundur 14:38, 15 November 2007 (UTC)
Phasing out J2ME
- Seems like an abstract plan for an undefined future. Unlike iPhone, J2ME runs on a large variety of phones, some of which are quite limited in capabilities. Also SE as it currently is may not be ideal for dealing with the limited output and input capabilities of phones. ¤ ehudshapira 15:11, 25 June 2008 (UTC)
Future use of J2ME source code
J2ME can be further stripped down and be developed to be used for platform independent bare bone GUI and an super light weight alternative to HTML with enough features to give HTML AJAX a run for its life. —Preceding unsigned comment added by 188.8.131.52 (talk) 11:58, 11 January 2009 (UTC)
Is Java ME a failure?
I have plenty of high end mobile phones, smartphones etc. I have yet to see a usable Java ME application. To me Java ME appears
- difficult/impossible to develop for because of inconsistencies between mobile phone implementations.
The promise of "write once, run everywhere" is not very true for any java distribution but is particularly laughable on Java ME.
- I don't agree, there are millions maybe billions of downloads of JME apps around the world. There are more handsets with it than any other platform. It's difficult to develop for Android too because of the different versions of the OS that need to be catered for. Just because you haven't seen something doesn't mean it doesn't exist. e.g. MXit has 40 million registered users, mostly on JME. Opera Mini, 100 million plus users. Jddcef (talk) 07:39, 22 July 2011 (UTC)
- Sorry, but my experience is JME is slow, buggy, and limited by mobile phone and provider implementations. JME is implemented on "bottom dweller" cell phones e.g. cheap Motorola and Nokia and Samsung phones that I have used. JME exists as an "application presentation layer" above the hardware level kernel; Android (being sued by Oracle because Java is not open source; same issue when Sun sued Microsoft) also uses its own Java Machine to present applications' GUI. Android, like JME, also crashes often (to the point of having to remove the battery to reset.) Although JME project offers updated versions for my Sprint phone, the carrier disables versions that allow me to run apps not purchased from the Sprint online store.
- Opera Mini comes on many embedded phones and often rebranded as Telco's or Handset mfg browser (see Opera OEM webpage). Hence not a user choice and often crippled by OEM.
- Shjacks45 (talk) 19:24, 25 November 2011 (UTC)
It has been nearly a decade since I started Java ME(J2ME) programming. It was a very exciting experience being the first author on this subject in India and being one of the first trainers on this subject in the whole of South Asia. After training top corporates like Reliance Communications, LG, Kyocera, Mahindra Satyam etc for big bucks now I have shared my book for free for the benefit of all Java ME (J2ME) programmers. I hope it will benefit all the readers. This book contains my experience of designing mobile games and applications. Following is the link : Book - Mobile Phone Programming using Java ME (J2ME) —Preceding unsigned comment added by Skj.saurabh (talk • contribs) 15:22, 5 March 2010 (UTC)
I have updated the link since I have shifted the contents of the book to a newer location under OpenClassWorld.org. OpenClass is about providing free and low cost high quality training to masses. I have donated the electronic version of my book to OpenClass for reading. —Preceding unsigned comment added by Skj.saurabh (talk • contribs) 06:02, 6 September 2010 (UTC)
JVM dependent on J2ME?
Currently, this article states
- The Connected Limited Device Configuration (CLDC) contains a strict subset of the Java-class libraries, and is the minimum amount needed for a Java virtual machine to operate.
This reads as if a "J2ME JVM" requires Java classes to run. Why should this be the case? Shouldn't a JVM be a plattform that CLDC classes can run on?
Besides, does J2ME make any modifications to the JVM specification? Or is it that any correct JVM implementation can execute J2ME software?
Java support for mobiles
In the ESR section there is a phrase "300 classes API". I am not sure the original intent of that writer, but I have thought of "300 class API's" as a possible rephrase. Is that acceptable? I also thought of "300 API classes" but perhaps that has a different meaning. Senobyte (talk) 07:34, 9 November 2012 (UTC)