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Tuesday, January 11, 2011

Apache foundation quits 'proprietary' Java process..

The Apache Software Foundation has resigned from the Java steering group, claiming that the widely-used scripting platform is a proprietary technology under the full control of Oracle.
In a blog post last week, the Apache Software Foundation (ASF) developer community said its resignation from the Java Community Process (JCP) Executive Committee (EC) followed the committee's approval of the Java SE 7 specification, as proposed by Oracle. The ASF said the specification came bound up with license terms that continued to forbid the distribution of independent, open-source Java implementations.
"This vote was the only real power the Executive Committee has as the governing body of the Java specification ecosystem, and as we indicated previously we were looking for the EC to protect the rights of implementers to the degree they are able, as well as preserve the integrity of the JCP licensing structure by ensuring that JCP specifications are able to be freely implemented and distributed," the post read.

Minister sits on mobile app censorship

Commonwealth Censorship Minister Brendan O'Connor is yet to decide on whether to make it mandatory for the Classification Board to classify mobile applications, a scheme which iPhone developer Bjango said wasn't needed and could potentially see it pull its apps out of Australia.
Classification Board director Donald McDonald told a senate estimates committee hearing last October that he wrote to O'Connor airing concerns in relation to mobile phone applications not being submitted to the Classification Board for classification.
Brendan O'Connor
Brendan O'Connor
(Credit: Australian Labor Party)
As it stands, movies and computer games are subject to ratings from the Classification Board. They are classified into categories that include G, PG and M. Games released as mobile applications on smartphone platforms — such as Apple's iPhone — bypass this process. The Classification Board's view is that all games should be classified.
"I recently wrote to the minister regarding my concern that some so-called mobile phone applications, which can be purchased online or either downloaded to mobile phones or played online via mobile phone access, are not being submitted to the board for classification," McDonald told the Senate Estimates Committee in October.
Such a process, if introduced, would classify mobile applications into categories, with the potential for some to be placed onto a "refused classification" category and banned from sale in Australia.
The Classification Board said yesterday it understood the matters its director raised at the Senate Estimates Committee in October were "being examined by the Commonwealth Attorney-General's Department".
A statement received from Commonwealth Censorship Minister Brendan O'Connor's office said the Commonwealth Attorney-General's Department was "examining the issues raised by the director of the Classification Board about the classification of computer games distributed or playable on mobile phones".
The Attorney-General's Department would be putting the issues to government "in due course", the office said. "The department is obiviously working hard on all of those issues and will be putting issues to government in due course and I think it's not as simple as saying 'next week we will provide the following information to government which will make a decision the following week'. It's a complex issue we certainly understand and understand the issues in it."
Regardless of whether O'Connor decides to make it mandatory for mobile applications to be classified, the Classification Board said it would, upon receipt of a valid application, "classify a computer game, regardless of the platform or device for play and distribution".
Such a process comes with associated fees, which founder of iPhone development companyBjango Marc Edwards said would be costly if made mandatory.
"I can tell you right now that for our iPhone app sales, depending on the app, it's around 4 per cent or less of sales in Australia. So for some projects we just simply wouldn't bother releasing them in Australia if it meant we had to go through a timely and expensive classification process," Edwards said. He also questioned what classified as a game on the iPhone.

Car Mobile DVB-T Digital TV Receiver $110.58...

The Car mobile DVB-T Digital TV Receiver With TV Antenna (MPEG-2/4) supports virtually any type of DVB-T video standard, including MPEG-1, MPEG-2 MP@HL, MPEG-4 ASP@L5 HD:DivX(3.x-6.x), HD: H.264, HD:1080i, and supports both NTSC and PAL video system. In addition, it supports multiple audio standards, including MPEG-1, MPEG-2(layer I/II), AC-3, E-AC-3, AAC, HE-AAC level 2 &level4, and MP3(AC3 copyright expenses required) for you to enjoy high quality radio programs. You can use it in any country that uses the DVB-T (other than ATSC) broadcasting system in the world. 
It’s easy to use. Just hook it up with your Car DVD, use the remote control to search and save your favorite TV/Radio channels, sit back and start to enjoy endless hours of high definition entertainment! With a cigarette lighter adapter and a display, you can also use it at home.

At a Glance...

  • High Definition DVB-T digital TV
  • Attaches to your car DVD player
  • Easy to install
  • Movies, TV shows, news
  • Remote control included
  • Supports both MPEG 4 and MPEG 2
  • A great addition to older or basic Car DVD units


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Play CNET Video

Apple iPhone 4 (AT&T).

With the iPhone 4, Apple again shows that it is a powerful player in the smartphone wars. It won't be for everyone, the call quality and reception vary if you don't use a case, and AT&T's network remains a sticking point, but the handset's striking design, loaded feature set, and generally agreeable performance make it the best iPhone yet.
Read full review
Apple iPhone 4 (AT&T)Play CNET Video

T-Mobile MyTouch 4G

Though video chat isn't ready for prime time, there's plenty to love about the T-Mobile MyTouch 4G, including its speed, sleek and sturdy design, and great call quality.
Read full review
T-Mobile MyTouch 4GPlay CNET Video

LG Optimus T (T-Mobile)

The LG Optimus T is one of the best entry-level smartphones you can buy, with a feature set that is on par with devices more than twice its price.
Read full review
LG Optimus T (T-Mobile)Play CNET Video

Sanyo Vero (Sprint)

The Sanyo Vero doesn't get the highest call quality marks, but its user-friendly design and functional features make it a decent handset for basic communication.
Read full review
Sanyo Vero (Sprint)

  • Wireless went big at CES 2011 with two companies, Motorola and Verizon Wireless, stealing much of the show's mobile attention. CNET recaps all the cell phone news from Las Vegas. Read full story
  • Samsung Nexus S
    The Samsung Nexus S gets points for its slick design, satisfying performance, and authentic Android user interface. But outside of the new Gingerbread OS and a faster processor, it doesn't offer as many new features as we had hoped. Read full story

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