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Siemens Simpad SL4

Manual

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Documents

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Screen, touch panel

Most pages in the World Wide Web are 800 pixels wide. To show a picture always at full width, the SIMpad SL4 has an 8.4" screen with SVGA resolution (800 x 600 pixels). This is a screen with TFT technology, which gives a flicker-free and smear-free picture with higher colour saturation. Controlling the illumination unit (BLI) makes practically continuous adjustment of the screen brightness possible. The software allows the user to choose from 7 illumination levels (see 5.4.13.5). An 8.4 4-wire analog resistive touch panel is fitted over the screen. The touch signals are analysed by the A/D converter (see 2.1).

Memory

Organisation of memory
The division and organisation of memory is shown in Fig. 2. The memory consists of two parts: 32MB flash memory (read, restricted write, no execution in place) 64MB SDRAM (read, write, execution in place)
The flash memory retains the data even without a power supply. It contains the Image with the operating system (OS) and the standard programs in compressed form (configuration programs, Pocket Word etc.), as well as the persistent memory (Persistent storage file system, Persistent registry) and the Bootloader/BOST. The flash memory allows for a maximum 5000 write procedures. Therefore it must not be used as a hard-disk-like memory for data files. The remaining RAM (approx. 60 MB) is divided into Object Store and Program Memory. Data (texts, images, parameters etc.) which is used by the executed programs is stored in the Object Store. This is also used as a RAM file system, in which additional programs which have been downloaded from the Internet or loaded via the serial interface can be stored. On initial start (see 5.2.3) of the SIMpad SL4, required parts of the operating system and standard programs are decompressed and transferred to the RAM by the Dial-up Bootloader (boot from flash). This safes a lot of memory space in RAM which can be used for the Object store and the Program Memory. The Program Memory is the working memory for executing programs. Additional programs which are already stored in the Object Store must be copied to the Program Memory to be executed, and therefore require twice the RAM of their size. The user can choose the division of the remaining memory into Object Store and Program Memory (see 5.4.13.15). The Object Store must have a minimum size, even if no additional programs are loaded, because this part is also used for data of standard programs and the operating system. The Persistent Storage file system cannot be used for storing data in the flash memory, since extra software is required for this purpose.

Flash Memory 32 MB

approx. 1/2 MB persistent registry Image: Operating System and Standard Applications (compressed) OS

RAM 64 MB

approx. 15 MB
boot from Flash ROM File System approx. 30 MB

Free memory

approx. 16 MB
Object Store: RAM File system, data, registry Boot-Loader / BOST approx. 1/2 MB Angel Object Store: RAM File Dystem, Data, Registry approx. 17 MB

Program Memory

approx. 17 MB
Fig. 2 Organisation of memory
Saving settings in persistent memory
The user has the option of saving the registry in the persistent memory. The registry contains: System parameters Customer specific settings Mail addresses (see 5.3.2.1) Favourites (links, see 5.3.3.2) As the registry is saved in the persistent flash memory, the data is retained even if the battery is completely discharged, neither will it be affected by a hard reset or cold start, except for the Factory reset (see 0). The "Store settings program can be started in the start menu (see 5.2.1).
Audio, microphone, loudspeaker
The function of the audio codec (coder/decoder) is carried out by the A/D converter. This codec supports duplex speech quality. The mono digital audio signal has a resolution of 12 bits (linear) or 8 bits (non-linear), corresponding to telephone quality. The music quality is limited by the size of the loudspeaker, but the effect is better via a headset (see 4.1). The microphone is tested with regard to the hardware functionality. For any application using the microphone, a corresponding driver will have to be installed. Loudspeaker Frequency range Sound pressure Diameter

FO-4.5kHz 86dB 20mm

Power supply
The permanently fitted battery can be charged by being connected directly to a power supply unit, or in the charging shell, which is itself connected to the power supply unit. The maximum operating time depends on the operating state (see 1.3). Power consumption in the various operating states Running
Idle Sleep Charging current Battery cells Number and type Nominal voltage Capacity Overcharge and exhaustive discharge protection Temperature sensor Power supply unit Plug type
500 600mA; frequent transmission and high screen brightness increase power consumption; up to about 4 hours with fully charged battery, depending on how often transmission takes place Reduced operation, reduced power consumption (no data) device off, memory is supported, low power consumption approx. 5mA, at least 20 days with fully charged battery Charging time to 90% capacity: approx. 2 hours 4 lithium ion cells 7.2V 2800mAh Integrated in battery pack Integrated in battery pack Hollow, cylindrical plug, polarity: + inner inner diameter: 2.1mm outer diameter: 5.5mm length: 9.5mm 12VDC Contacts for charging shell on underside of housing (Fig. 2 )
Input voltage Charging shell

Communications

The SIMpad SL4 has a very flexible communication interface: the PC-Card interface. Optional PC-Cards can be used, provided that the appropriate driver software running on the SIMpad SL4 operating system (see 5.1.1).

Fig. 4 Pin numbering of SmartCard chip according to ISO 7816

PC-Card

The PC-Card interface is according to the PC-Card standard, release 2.1, type II. Information about the PC-Card standard can be found in: http://www.pc-card.com/pccardstandard.htm Features PC-Card slot PC-Card dimensions Number of pins Operation voltage Protecting cover, closing with a spring Length: (variable), typical: 85,6mm Width: 54,0mm Thickness: 5mm (type II) 68 3,3V +/- 5% (the use of 5V cards is also possible)

Software

Operating System

Windows CE3.0

The operating system of the SIMpad SL4 is Handheld PC 2000 with parts of platform builder both based on Windows CE3.0. The platform builder is a development platform for putting together a tailor-made operating system for the desired application. The Platform Builder itself is only the framework, and provides neither application programs nor a graphic user interface. Also based on Windows CE3.0, the Handheld PC 2000 platform has a complete set of APIs and connectivity options. For a detailed description of Handheld PC 2000 see 5.3 or check on: http://www.microsoft.com/mobile/handheldpc/features/ In accordance with the modular concept of the Platform Builder, the operating system is adapted to the hardware in use, particularly to the processor type. Executable software for the SIMpad SL4 must therefore be written for Windows CE3.0 for Handheld PC and for the StrongARM SA-1100 processor family.

Palm group

Pocket PC
Auto group Core OS (Kernel)

CE 3.0 (Cedar)

PB group
Platform Builder: PB 3.0 (CE 3.0)

H/PC group

Replacement of Core OS parts + applications (e.g. Poket Office) Handheld PC 2000 AK for OEM (Pocket Word, Excel, wcload, WBTClient,.) Handheld PC 2000 Galileo (CE 3.0)
Fig. 5 Structure of Windows CE
Applications API-functions Windows GUI Win32, MFC, COM, ATI CoreDLL.dll GUI (Shell) Data system persistent Memory

Subsystems

Kernel

Device Manager

Communication
Hardware abstraction layer OEM Abstraction Layer
Built-In Drivers OAL (Firmware)

Installable Drivers

Fig. 7 Start centre for the SIMpad SL4 (German version)
Start centre button Internet Outlook Office Notes Set-up Help Close
Function Starts the browser with the ICM start page (see 5.3.3.2) Opens another selection of outlook programs (see 5.3.2) Opens another selection of office programs (see 5.3.1) Starts InkWriter (electronic notepad) (see 5.3.4.1) Opens File Explorer with the window for settings programs Starts the online help (see 5.4.6) Closes the start centre, back to the Windows CE desktop

First start

The first start is executed after a hard reset and cold start, or hard reset to state as supplied (see 0), or after the battery is fully discharged, so that the RAM is empty. Accordingly, the newly bought SIMpad SL4, after the battery is charged when it is first switched on, does a "first start. After a greeting (logo) with jingle, the configuration programs (see 5.1.3) are started. The configuration parameters which are held in them, and are entered in the registry, can then be stored in flash memory as a precaution. For this purpose, the "Store settings" program (see 2.4.2) is called up, to store the registry in the flash memory. For a "first start where the configuration is already present, the configuration part is skipped (see 5.2.4). This is particularly useful if the battery has been run down by mistake or it has been necessary to trigger a hard reset.

5.2.4.1

Configuration programs
Touch calibration The touch panel must be calibrated after a first start. This is necessary as the factory touch point on the touch panel can easily be displaced compared to the screen. For this purpose, the touch calibration control panel (see 5.4.13.13) is called up. It instructs the user to select 5 positions, which are displayed with cross hairs, using the pin.

5.2.4.2

Date/time The user is requested to enter the current date and time. For this purpose, the date/time control panel (see 5.4.13.5) is called up. setting

5.2.4.3

User data The user can register his or her name and additional notes. For this purpose, the owner control panel (see 5.4.13.2) is called up.

Handheld PC 2000

Pocket Office
The Pocket Office applications are simplified versions of the well-known Office applications for PC. They allow the exchange of files with the PC (see 5.4.5) and the main viewing, editing and updating functions.

5.3.1.1

Pocket Access Database application with basic editing, updating, searching, filtering and viewing functions. Access 97 (or later).mdb files can be exchanged with drag and drop. Newly updated data can be synchronised with the corporate database via a number of connectivity options.

DRM3 - Inscribed

DRM5 - Owner Exclusive
The activation process downloads to your computer a software module unique to you and your computer called a "Secure Repository." This module uses your Microsoft Passport account number and information unique to your computer to protect eBook titles against unauthorised copying. Also downloaded during this process is an Activation Certificate, which certifies that your copy of Microsoft Reader is enabled for viewing protected content. This security provides you with access to many premium eBook titles that have been copy protected for distribution. The Activation Certificate is encrypted for the users privacy and is only used at the moment of a download.
Download Hardware identification (serial numbers etc.) One-way hash function Unique information about the computer
Activation Certificate (encrypted)
Upload Product identification (MS Reader copy)
Microsoft Activation Server
Fig. 8 Activation process in DRM 5 for Microsoft Reader

Pocket Paint

The drawing and painting program Pocket Paint can be used to produce graphics and drawings from scratch, or to load and modify existing images and then save them again. Pocket Paint has the following features: Editing of existing bit-map format sketches and creation of new ones Save formats: *.bmp, *.gif, *.jpg, *.jpeg, *.xbm Cut and paste for rectangular extracts View at normal size or in enlarged form Page size and background colour can be freely set, to the maximum screen size (800 x 600 pixels) Rotation (90 degree steps) and mirroring of extracts Color palette of 16 colours, which can be freely assembled from 65536 colours Symbol list for useful tools and functions Undo function
Tool Selector (copy, insert) Eraser Pen Text Ruler Rectangle Ellipse Shading colour Pipette Transparent Small Small Small Thin line Dotted border Dotted border
Possible settings Overlapping Medium Medium Medium Medium line Continuous border Continuous border Transparent, variable size Large Large Large Thick line Overlapping, variable size Very large Very large Very large Very thick line
Shaded rectangle Shaded rectangle (with no border) (with border) Shaded rectangle Shaded rectangle (with no border) (with border) (No settings) (No settings)

5.4.3.1

Backgammon Well-known board game, presented in a nice, coloured design: Entry of players names Game with another player or against the computer 3 modes: no time limit, Expert (20 seconds) and Master (5 seconds) Indication of possible moves Help menu, game explanation, tips and hints Shoot Shooting game where two parties try to hit each other with a canon. 3 settings: biomechanica, desert shoot and desert storm Adjustable elevation from horizontal to vertical Adjustable fire power (scale from 1 to 20) Automatically changing wind conditions Flying bird causing air turbulence Solitaire Well-known card game, presented in a nice, coloured design: Drag and drop of the cards Indication of time and points (can be counted in two ways: Standard or Vegas) Undo function Remix of cards Take one or three cards at a time 6 different card backside designs Help option

The Jeode platform includes the following Java class libraries that are defined in the 1.0.3 EmbeddedJava and 1.2 PersonalJava specifications: java.io package (input and output, using standard i/o, memory buffers and files) java.util and sub-packages: Manipulation of dates, random numbers and data. Data compression and decompression structures (dictionaries, stacks, hash tables, vectors) java.lang and sub-packages: Core Java API classes and the Reflection API (allows the Java program to inspect and manipulate its structure and classes) java.net package (infrastructure for networking) java.math package (arbitrary precision integer and floating point arithmetic) java.text package (locale-specific format conversions for numbers, date and time) java.rmi package (remote method invocation) java.security package (encryption and computation of digital signatures) java.sql: Java Database Connectivity (sending SQL queries and result retrieval) java.beans package: Creation and usage of embeddable, reusable software components java.applet package: Support for implementation of applets in PersonalJava (Java programs integrated into web pages) java.awt and sub-packages: Abstract Window Toolkit (numerous classes that support graphical program development)

ActiveSync

Applications
The ability to exchange data between the SIMpad SL4 and a PC may be required in the following situations: Loading data from the PC to the SIMpad SL4 (images, texts, etc.) Backing up data/programs from the SIMpad SL4 to the PC Loading programs into the SIMpad SL4 where the programs must first be processed on the PC (e.g. decompressed) Many programs for CE3.0 (see 5.1.1) on StrongARM (see 2.2) are offered on the internet in a form which does not permit direct downloading onto the SIMpad SL4. In these cases, the program must be downloaded onto the PC, and if necessary then decompressed. Only then can ActiveSync be used to load the program into the SIMpad SL4 in its correct, executable, form.

Synchronisation

The Windows CE technology allows to always have the same information on the Handheld PC as on an office and/or home computers using ActiveSync (see 5.4.5) The following data will be automatically synchronised: Microsoft Pocket Outlook data (schedule, to-do lists, contacts and e-mail) Microsoft Pocket Word Microsoft Pocket Excel Microsoft Pocket PowerPoint files The synchronisation takes place on connect, continuously, or manually. It is possible to synchronise a Handheld PC with up to two Windows-based computers (e.g. office and home computer) or synchronise one Windows-based computer with

multiple Handheld PCs (e.g. one central office computer with several field Handheld PCs).

The program

Installing the ActiveSync program on the PC makes it possible to communicate with the SIMpad SL4 via the serial interface (see 4.1) or via the USB interface (see 4.2). This enables files (programs, images, texts) to be exchanged. The ActiveSync program can be downloaded from the internet without charge: http://www.microsoft.com/mobile/downloads/activesync/activesync.asp During the installation of the ActiveSync program, a link to ActiveSync is entered in the Autostart folder, so that the program is automatically active in the background.

Linking up

The connecting cable is plugged into both computers after they have been switched on. The link is then immediately and automatically established. ActiveSync on the PC asks whether partnering is to be set up. However, the SIMpad SL4 does not yet support this function. The link can be terminated either by selecting the corresponding function in ActiveSync or by simply unplugging the connecting cable. For the configuration of the automatic set-up link see 5.4.13.4.

Data exchange

After the ActiveSync program has been installed on the PC, a new data device, Mobile Device, appears in the contents of Workplace in the Explorer. When a link has been established to the SIMpad SL4, a double click on the Mobile Device icon can be used to display a window showing the files on the SIMpad SL4. Using move or copy/insert, files can be exchanged in both directions with the PC.

Backup

ActiveSync offers an option to create a backup copy of the SIMpad SL4s entire Object Store (see 2.3) on the PC. The user also has the option to do a partial backup by saving only the most important files individually on the PC.

5.4.6.1

Remote Network This program is the connection wizard that supports all communications via the various interfaces: PC-Card, IrDA and RS-232. A connection set-up can be created, edited or deleted. It appears as an icon or as an entry in a list. The connection set-up contains all pre-configured parameters (interface, calling number etc.). The required connection is set up by a double click on the appropriate entry. There are two fundamentally different types of connection: Dial-up connections: via a modem, which must dial into an ISP Direct connections
Ports for selection Dial-up connection
Hayes-compatible on COM1 (RS-232)
COM2 (not used) COM3 (not used) Generic IrDA modem IR on SP2 COM2 Infrared Port Serial cable on COM1
Default value (not selected) (not selected) (not selected) none 1 none selected, 120 selected 0 (none)

Direct connection

Parameter
The following parameters can be configured:
Device properties Port settings

Call Options

Manual dial (user supplies dial strings) Use terminal window before dialing Use terminal window after dialing Baud rate Data bits Parity Stop bits Flow control Cancel the call if not connected within. seconds Wait for dial tone before dialing Wait for credit card tone. seconds Extra settings (special modem commands may be inserted into the dial string) Use server-assigned IP address IP address: Use Slip Use software compression Use IP header compression Use server-assigned addresses Primary DNS Secondary DNS Primary WINS Secondary WINS Country code Area code Telephone number Force long distance Force local

TCP/IP settings General

Name servers
selected (none) (not selected) selected selected selected (none) (none) (none) (none) (none) (none) (none) (not selected) (not selected)

Dial-up connection

5.4.6.2
HomeRF Configuration The following parameters of HomeRF terminal can be configured:
Parameter Internet access PPPoE (direct connection): User-ID Password Default value (not selected) (none) (none)

Connection set-up

Disconnection
DHCP (e.g. with a WLAN): Host name Network password Enable automatic connection Automatic connection when receiving e-mails Disable automatic connection When inactive automatically disconnect after. minutes Do not disconnect automatically
selected (none) (none) selected (not selected) (not selected) selected, 0 (not selected)
Indicated parameters (only when PPPoE active): IP address Subnet mask Standard gateway First DNS server Second DNS server Connection time 5.4.6.3 I-Gate Configuration This program allows the configuration of the I-Gate NIC with the possibility to rescan the WLAN (in order to find an access point) and to write and clear of the WEP key. The access point parameter cannot be configured here. For I-Gate access points (minimum firmware version 2.1.5) it is possible to establish a HTTP connection with the access point. The configuration menu is displayed in the Internet Explorer (see 5.3.3.2). The following parameters can be configured with the I-Gate NIC configuration program:
Parameter Configuration Mode Possible values/Range Default value

Encryption

AdHoc, 802.11 AdHoc Infrastructure SSID (any) TxRate Fully automatic 1 Mbps 2 Mbps Auto 1 or 2 Mbps 5.5 Mbps 11 Mbps PS Mode Disabled Enabled WEP Disabled 64 bit 128 bit Passphrase (any) 64 bit: 4 keys with 10 characters 128 bit: 1 key with 26 characters

Infrastructure

(none) Fully automatic

Disabled Disabled

(none) (none)
The following link information is indicated: State (indication of the MAC address of the access point PC-Card if in infrastructure mode, in ad hoc mode no MAC address is indicated) Current Channel Current TxRate [Mbps] Link quality [%] Signal strength [%] 5.4.6.4 PC Direct Connection Manual activation of a PC direct connection as defined with the program Remote Network (see 5.4.6.1) and activated as default PC direct connection in the Communication setting program (see 5.4.13.2). 5.4.6.5 Terminal Terminal emulation program supporting TTY and VT-100 terminal emulation. As for the program Remote Network (see 5.4.6.1) various connection set-up can be created, edited or deleted. The communications can be defined for all available modem interfaces: Hayes-compatible on COM1 (RS-232) COM2 (not used) COM3 (not used) Generic IrDA modem IR on SP2 A connection set-up appears as an icon or as an entry in a list. It contains all preconfigured parameters (interface, calling number, server name etc.). The required connection is set up by a double click on the appropriate entry. The following parameters can be configured:
Parameter Data transfer Session name Modem connection Telephone number Country code Force long distance Force local Dial-up from office or home Actual country code Actual local code Dial-up with tone of pulses Knocking block by dialing:. Local calls Long distance calls Calls abroad Emulation Emulation type: DEC VT-100 or TTY (generic) Code: Automatic search, US-ASCII, JIS, SJIS or Unicode Local echo Default value (none) (none) (none) (none) (not selected) (not selected) office (none) (none) tone (not selected), (none) number Local code, number Country code, local code, number DEC VT-100

Dial-up parameters

Dial-up pattern

(not selected)

Small characters to use as standard CR -> CR/LF: incoming CR -> CR/LF: outgoing Automatic display scrolling: vertical Automatic display scrolling: horizontal Dial-up configuration Port settings

(not selected) (not selected) (not selected) Selected (not selected)
Manual dial (user supplies dial strings) Use terminal window before dialing Use terminal window after dialing Baud rate Data bits Parity Stop bits Flow control Cancel the call if not connected within. seconds Wait for dial tone before dialing Wait for credit card tone. seconds Extra settings (special modem commands may be inserted into the dial string)
(not selected) (not selected) (not selected) none 1 none selected, 5 selected 0 (none)

Keyboard

The Software Input Panel (SIP) is a keyboard which can be called up on the display, either with the keyboard key (see 1.1) or by double-clicking on the keyboard symbol in the bottom-right corner of the Windows CE desktop. The user can vary the size of the keyboard. Optionally, the following keyboard parts can be activated: Standard keys (QWERTY keyboard with additionally: Esc, Tab, Caps lock, shift, control, Windows, Alt, right click, International, Enter and Backspace key) Function keys (F1.F12) Numeric keys (numeric block with mathematical operators and Enter key, changeable to cursor block with cursor keys, home, end, page up, page down, insert and delete key)

Handwriting Recognition

The Jot handwriting recognition program permits the user to write inputs directly onto the screen, without using the Software Input Panel. It can be activated and deactivated in the program line of the CE desktop at any time. The letters, numbers and special characters must be written individually one after another, with the pen being lifted between each one. Each character is written using one or two continuous lines in succession. To do this, the user must learn a particular representation of the characters. This means that the program does not have to be initially taught the users handwriting. The advantage of this is that several users can make their inputs without the handwriting recognition program having to relearn the users writing each time. The input field is subdivided into three zones. This subdivision is indicated by the arrow-shaped mode mark on the right side of the screen. The mode mark can be moved up and down by the user. Numbers are drawn above the mode mark.
Uppercase letters have to be drawn on mode mark level. Lowercase letters and special characters are drawn below the mode mark. In addition, the Jot handwriting recognition program includes the following subroutines
Tutorial: a short lesson Macro editor: configuration of the users own characters Training Tool: a short Jot trainer

5.4.10

Store Settings
This little program will copy the registry (see 2.4.2) into the (persistent) flash memory.

5.4.11

Soft Reset
This little program activates a soft reset. It is specially useful when the SIMpad SL4 gets very slow due to internal loops created by crashed programs. The soft reset does not affect the memory content (see 0).

5.4.12

The Run program opens a file, document or program. The user can enter the program name or browse in the file structure and select the required object.

5.4.13

Control panels (settings)
New programs loaded onto the SIMpad SL4 by the user may in some cases have their own control panel. This would be added in to the existing selection of control panels during installation.

5.4.13.1

Task Bar Settings The taskbar settings can be changed in the Start menu, under Settings/Taskbar. It is also possible to delete the contents of the document menu in the Start menu, using a key.
Setting Always on top Auto hide
Show clock 5.4.13.2 Screen
Description Ensures that the taskbar continues to be displayed in a program. Moves the taskbar on the CE desktop to the bottom so that only a narrow strip of it remains visible. Moving the cursor over this strip calls up the taskbar. Moving the cursor back above the taskbar causes it to disappear again. Displays the internal clock
This control panel can be used to set the desktop background and the colour combinations for the windows and menus. For the desktop background the user can choose one of 3 options: single colour list of 26 pre-loaded icons or logos own bitmap image (*.bmp) The icon, logo or bitmap image may either be set in the middle of the desktop or can be set as a repeated pattern of adjacent copies. For the windows and menus the user can choose from a list of 13 ready prepared colour combinations. It is possible to add new pre-configured colour combinations. Window or menu elements can be coloured individually from a palette with 48 preconfigured colours. Each colour can be chosen and added to the palette from a rainbow-coloured box showing all 65536 possible colours and adapted with the following parameters: Red, blue and green intensity (0.255) Colour code (0.239), contrast (0.240) and brightness (0.240) 5.4.13.3 Owner The user can input his/her own data (name, company and address, private and business number with dialling prefix). As an option, these items of data can be displayed when the SIMpad SL4 is switched on. It is also possible to input notes, to be displayed when it is switched on. 5.4.13.4 Communication This control panel enables the user to give an identifying name to the SIMpad SL4, so that it can appear in a network under this name. In addition, the device type can be specified. For links to a PC for the purpose of data exchange (see 5.4.5), this control panel can be used to activate the automatic set-up of a link when a connection is made. In addition, the user can select the type of link. 5.4.13.5 Device settings This control panel has been specially developed for the SIMpad SL4; it has 4 tabs: Display/Sound, Battery, Memory and Device Info. It also appears as a small icon in the task bar and can be directly started from there (see 5.2.1). Display/Sound:

Screen brightness setting: the back light inverter (BLI, see 2.3) can be set to any of 8 levels, from dark up to 100%. Loudness setting (6 levels) Switching the headset on and off Switching the loudspeaker on and off

Battery:

Indication of the battery charge (in %) and status (good, weak or minimum charge)
Memory: Setting of the memory split: program memory and data memory (see 2.4) Indication of the reserved memory sizes Indication of the used memory (both parts) This control panel is identical with the memory control panel described in see 5.4.13.15 Device Information: Device type (related to hardware version) Software version (hardware version - OEM/Siemens variant - software language version number) Serial number Bootloader version 5.4.13.6 Internet options The control panel Internet options covers the main parameters for the Internet Explorer (see 5.3.3.2). It is structured into 4 tabs: General, Connections, Advanced and Security. The following actions can be carried out: Empty cache Empty history list Restore default advanced settings
General Parameter Starting page Search page Cache Empty cache on exit Delete cookies Cache size (1.99%) Number elements in history list (0.999) Automatic dialling-in when access to Internet required by application Connection to be used: List of possible connections (see 5.4.6.1) Proxy server to used Avoid proxy server for local addresses Proxy server address (URL) Proxy server port Default value http://www.mysiemens.com/simpad http://www.google.com Activated Activated (not activated) 6% 10 (not activated) (none) (not activated) (not activated) (none) 80

Connections

Advanced:

(Browsing)

(Media) (Security)
Underline on the left: Always (Alt+I) Hover (Alt+H) Never (Alt + N) Display images (Alt+B) Play sound (Alt+O) Activate cookies (Alt+C) Authorise SSL 2.0 (Alt+L) Authorise SSL 3.0 (Alt+U) Warn user when leaving secure mode (Alt+Z)

Always

Activated Activated Activated Activated Activated Activated
Security Levels: (Send data)
Medium High: always warn Medium: warn only when more than 1 text field

(Data indication)

Low: never warn Check security certificate before sending High: warn before indicate Low: never warn Check security certificate before indication

Activated High Activated

5.4.13.7
Jot The following parameters can be configured:
General Parameter Default value Character set preference: Character set that uses natural Character set that uses natural character shapes character shapes Simplified uppercase characters Ink width: Thin Medium Thick Ink colour: Choice from colour palette with 48 basic colours, 16 predefined colours, possibility to define own colour Smooth ink Mode mark size: small Medium big Hide mode mark Medium

5.4.14

5.4.14.1
Connection to other devices
Printer Windows CE 3.0 supports by default PCL3 printers (only black & white). Colour printing requires additional drivers to be installed on the SIMpad SL4. A number of inkjet and laser printers have been tested. The following printers are supported:
Canon printer, with a driver for Windows CE (WINCE31A.EXE) which can be found under: http://support.canon.de/produkte/drucker/bjc50/bjc50_sw.htm Mobile printers:
Canon BubbleJet BJC-50 Canon BubbleJet BJC-80 Canon BubbleJet BJC-85
With the appropriate driver: Hewlett-Packard DeskJet 340c
For other printers the driver software has to be loaded on the SIMpad, e.g. the printer driver package from Westek: http://www.westek.com/support/patches.htm The printers are preferably connected via the IrDA interface (see 4.3). Printers without an IrDA interface can be used together with a IrDA adapter connected to the parallel interface of the printer, e.g. JetEye Printer Adapter from Extended Systems: http://www.extendsys.de/products/mobiles/jeteyeprinter.html Printers could be also connected over the serial interface (see 4.1). However, printers usually offer only a parallel interface. The use of an adapter from parallel to serial is possible but less convenient than the solution with an IrDA adapter for about the same costs.

Printer HP Laserjet 4

Driver software Standard driver for laser printers (included in Windows CE 3.0) Standard driver for laser printers (included in Windows CE 3.0) Driver for Windows CE 2.1X and higher

HP Laserjet 5p

Canon BJC-85 (portable colour inkjet printer) HP DeskJet 350 (portable colour inkjet printer, IrDA with adapter)
http://support.canon.de/produkte/druck er/bjc85/bjc85_sw.htm http://support.canon.de/produkte/druck er/family/WinCE/wince31a.exe http://www.microsoft.com/windows/em bedded/ce/downloads/driverrep.asp http://www.westtek.com/patches/jetcet. exe
Standard driver included in Windows CE 3.0 supports only PLC 2 software. Colour printing support only with additional driver (West Tek)

5.4.14.2

Mobile phone A mobile phone can be connected to the SIMpad SL4 via IrDA (see 4.3) or serial interface (see 4.1): Connection via IrDA: pre-configured Hayes-compatible driver on COM3 Connection via serial/headset interface: pre-configured Hayes-compatible driver on COM1 The modem must be either built in the mobile phone or be available as a soft-modem (software) loaded on the SIMpad SL4. To connect a mobile phone via a serial link, both the SIMpad serial cable (see 6.1.3) and the mobile phones serial cable are needed. They are connected with the adapter plug (see 6.2.2) as shown in Fig. 11.

doc1

Devon H. ODell UNIX ARCHITECT AND NETWORK ENGINEER 16 N. Rose St. Baltimore, MD 21224 USA +1 (443) devon.odell@gmail.com
OBJECTIVES Im interested in many facets of the design and implementation of operating systems, networks, the web and their reliability. In my work I hope to research, develop, architect, and organize related new products and solutions. PROFICIENCIES Systems Programming C Scripting Languages Bourne shell, Lua, Perl, PHP Operating Systems FreeBSD, Linux, Plan 9 PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE Message Systems, Inc. Columbia, MD, USA January 2011 - Present Lead Software Engineer November 2008 - December 2010 Software Engineer I served an interesting role in Message Systems development largely to my my diverse development background. My experience with networking, C, PHP, and Perl led me to work on almost every aspect of all of our products. These products run at customers sites, handling billions of emails per day. Managed teams of developers (ranging from 2 to 4 developers per project) across multiple projects. Developed and extended our web management UI for our Momentum, Message Central and Message Scope products. Implemented many features and bugxes in our core product. Implemented test cases for core development work using the Perl Test::More framework. Designed and implemented a product to analyze and search SMTP and SMPP log data. The product enables full traces of up to 60 billion records in under 1 minute on a cluster of 5 machines. (Exercised C, PHP, Perl, and Java.)
Coyote Point Systems, Inc. Software Engineer July 2006 - December 2007 Millerton, NY, USA At Coyote Point, I served as a kernel and software engineer: I optimized network performance, developed features and debugged our FreeBSD-based kernel. My more signicant projects included: I backported the minidump facility from FreeBSD HEAD to RELENG_4_11 and to NetBSDcurrent. Developed switch management software for a Vitesse VSC7390-based switch board and debugged the hardware in prototyping stage. Identied and xed vr(4) and bge(4) (specically, the BCM5721) driver issues. Implemented and supported various kernel-level code (mostly in the network stack). Implemented and supported SNMP agent code. Implemented and supported an automatic PXE installation infrastructure. Discussed and worked towards dening methods for scaling our software to multiple cores. Managed and extended our software build and installation process. Software Developer San Jose, CA, USA
Offmyserver, Inc. DBA iXsystems 2003 - June 2006
Implementated server appliance platforms; this included porting and maintaining RAQdevil, a port of the Sun Cobalt RaQ platform to FreeBSD (C, Perl, PHP). Implemented of a user-space serial driver library for a CrystalFontz LCD unit. Implemented clients using the CCE backend (RAQdevil) and a proprietary C++/CORBA backend for a DNS appliance. Improved support for the FreeBSD operating system on Intel BladeCenter platforms, allowing Offmyserver to provide it as a viable platform to several customers. Implemented group quota support, as well as support for setting quotas over NFS with FreeBSD. Developed automatic stress test suites for systems before shipping, saving time for our system integrators. Administered the local network and systems, consisting of approximately 45 machines (99% FreeBSD). Assembled and ran QA tests on systems. Software Development (web applications) Asheville, NC, USA
Bug Logic May - December 2001
Developed a web-based administration backend for ofce-space realty agencies using PHP and MySQL. Developed a trade show photo booth application. Implemented the ActionScript for the ofcial Jurassic Park III word scramble, an advertisement game for Universal Studios. Development of an SNMP-enabled administration system for a local high-speed wireless ISP. Administrated the local network consisting of approximately 15 systems running MacOS 9.2, FreeBSD, Windows, and Red Hat Linux. Web Application Developer Asheville, NC, USA

Retirement.net February - May 2001 Developed search engine, administration interface, and ad tracking code.
PUBLICATIONS Devon H. ODell et al., Professional PHP4. Apress, 2003; Wrox Press, 2002. Devon H. ODell et al., Professional PHP4 Multimedia Programming. Wrox Press, 2002. PRESENTATIONS / LECTURES Im a regular guest lecturer at Johns Hopkins Universitys CS318/418 Operating Systems course. Topics have included discussions of real-world OS engineering issues, concurrency and spinlocks, why an understanding of OS fundamentals is important, and how to make onesself more appealing as a candidate for employment. EDUCATION Completed high school at Madison High School in Marshall, North Carolina. My computer-, algorithmand security-related knowledge is primarily self-taught. PERSONAL PROJECTS DragonFly BSD I worked together with Simon Schubert and Joerg Sonnenberger to port OpenBSDs pf packet lter to DragonFly BSD. Other projects included work on the BSD Installer, acting as a project security ofcer, patching distcc to allow clustered kernel and world builds, and maintaining the DragonFly BSD wiki. FreeBSD Ive used FreeBSD for about 10 years, and have done various work for this project. This includes work on the website, kernel security, and porting software. Go Programming Language I ported the Go compiler toolchain, runtime, and standard package library to the FreeBSD operating system on both the i386 and amd64 architectures. I continue to maintain the toolchains and issues on these platforms as they arise. Google Summer of Code I was involved with the Google Summer of Code program in 2007, 2009, and 2010 in association with Plan 9 from Bell Labs. In 2007 and 2009 - 2011 I served as a mentor. From 2009 - 2011, I also served as an organization administrator. Plan 9 Ive worked on various projects for the Plan 9 operating system, including writing a driver for the Ziatech ZT5503 hardware watchdog. Ive also worked on projects including porting Plan 9 to the Siemens SIMpad SL4 (StrongARM) and packet classication at the IP layer. NATURAL LANGUAGES My native language is American English. I am uent in Dutch.

 

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