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Applications

Sun heats up Java show

roundup At its JavaOne show, Sun hails deals putting Java technology on PCs from Hewlett-Packard and Dell. Also: New license, new research?

roundup As the JavaOne conference gets cooking, Sun Microsystems looks to boost mobile applications based on its programming language. Also: New license, new research?

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Motorola cell phone mixes Java and Linux
Steve Shapiro, director of marketing, Motorola PCS  

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Java perks up cell phones
Eric Chu, director of J2ME business and marketing, Sun Microsystems  

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JavaOne: Car talks to phone
Craig Simonds, computer applications engineer, Ford Motor

The deals to ship Sun's Java technology in all the PC makers' machines are a poke in the eye for Microsoft, which has been lackluster in its support for the software.
June 11, 2003


Java inventor James Gosling on Wednesday will unveil a new license intended to spark vigorous research into new directions for the programming technology.
June 10, 2003


The tech giant plans to build ties between the different categories of Java in a bid to present the programming technology as more unified.
June 10, 2003


Proposed changes to the Java Community Process should make it more open and accountable, but the technology still needs a leader to unite the many Java standards efforts.
June 11, 2003


The company announces two initiatives designed to make life easier for developers of Java applications for wireless devices and head off defections to rival programming languages.
June 10, 2003


The rivals announce a deal aimed at ensuring that their mobile products will work better together over the next few years.
June 9, 2003


With its new "Rave" software for Java, Sun is trying to match the speed with which programmers can use Microsoft tools to create comparatively simple programs for servers.
June 9, 2003

previous coverage

The company plans to spend tens of millions of dollars to emblazon all manner of computing products with a new Java logo.
June 5, 2003