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Mobile Applications and Systems Windows Mobile is a compact operating system combined with a suite of basic applications for mobile devices based on the Microsoft Win32 API. Devices that run Windows Mobile include Pocket PCs, Smartphones, Portable Media Centers, and onboard computers for certain automobiles. It is designed to be somewhat similar to desktopversions of Windows, feature-wise and aesthetically. Additionally, thirdparty software development is available for Windows Mobile. Originally appearing as the Pocket PC 2000operating system, Windows Mobile has been updated several times, with the current version being Windows Mobile 6.1 and a future 6.5 release planned for release toward the end of 2009. Microsoft projected in 2008 that shipments of devices with Windows Mobile will increase from 11 million to 20 million units, but it missed its initial goal in only selling 18 million licenses citing the delayed launch of certain smartphones.[citation needed] Windows Mobile's market share as an operating system for smartphones worldwide has fallen from 23% in 2004 down to 12% in 2008.[1] Windows Mobile now has a worldwide smartphone market share of 14%.[2] Microsoft licenses Windows Mobile to four out of the world's five largest mobile phone manufacturers, with Nokia being the other.[3]. Some current estimates suggest that 80% of the 50 million Windows Mobile devices made have been built by one contract manufacturing group, HTC, which makes handsets as for several major companies under their brands, as well as under its own brand. [4] However, in February 2009 Microsoft signed a deal with the third largest mobile phone maker, LG Electronics, to license Windows Mobile on 50 upcoming LG smartphone models.[5] Contents [hide]

1 Common features 2 Hardware platformso o o o

2.1 Pocket PC 2.2 Smartphone 2.3 Portable Media Center 2.4 Automobiles 3.1 Pocket PC 2000

3 Versionso

o o o o o o o

3.2 Pocket PC 2002 3.3 Windows Mobile 2003 3.4 Windows Mobile 2003 SE 3.5 Windows Mobile 5 3.6 Windows Mobile 6 3.7 Windows Mobile 6.1 3.8 Windows Mobile 6.5 4.1 Windows Mobile 7

4 Future versionso

5 Naming conventions 6 Software development 7 See also 8 References 9 External links [edit]Common features Windows Mobile for Pocket PC carries these standard features in most of its versions:

Today Screen shows the current date, owner information, upcoming appointments, email messages, and tasks. The taskbar shows the current time and the volume. Office Mobile a suite of Mobile versions of Microsoft Office applications Outlook Mobile comes with Windows Mobile. Internet Explorer Mobile is an Internet browser developed by Microsoft for Pocket PC and Handheld PC that comes loaded by default with Windows Mobile and Windows CE for Handheld PC. Windows Media Player for Windows Mobile. Client for PPTP VPNs. Internet Connection Sharing (ICS) which in mobile phones allows attached computers to share internet connections via USB and Bluetooth.

[edit]Hardware platforms See also: List of Windows Mobile devices

Windows Mobile runs on multiple hardware platforms including Pocket PCs, smartphones, Portable Media Center, and automobiles. These hardware platforms did not always exist from the inception of Windows Mobile.

An O2 Pocket PC phone

A Smartphone (T-Mobile Dash)

A Portable Media Center [edit]Pocket PC Main article: Pocket PC The Pocket PC was the original intended platform for the Windows Mobile operating system. These devices consisted of both standalone Pocket PC devices without mobile phone capabilities, and those that included mobile phone capabilities. The most current name of Windows Mobile intended for use on Pocket PCs is officially "Windows Mobile 6 Professional" for devices with mobile phone capabilities and "Windows Mobile 6 Classic" for devices without mobile phone capabilities.

[edit]Smartphone Main article: Smartphone The Smartphone became the next hardware platform after the Pocket PC to run Windows Mobile, and debuted with the release of Pocket PC 2002. Although in the broad sense of the term "Smartphone", both Pocket PC phones and Microsoft branded Smartphones each fit into this category, it should be noted that Microsoft's use of the term "Smartphone" includes only more specific hardware devices that differ from Pocket PC phones. Such Smartphones were originally designed without touchscreens, intended to be operated more efficiently with only one hand, and typically had lower resolution displays than Pocket PCs. Microsoft's focus for the Smartphone platform was to create a device that functioned well as a phone and data device in a more integrated manner.[6] The current name of Windows Mobile intended for use on Smartphones is officially "Windows Mobile 6 Standard". [edit]Portable Media Center Main article: Portable Media Center The Portable Media Center was a device that focused on integration with Microsoft's Windows Media Center and Windows Media Player to allow users to carry their media libraries with them on the go. The Portable Media Center was officially introduced in 2004, and ran a modified version of Windows Mobile. These devices became the predecessor to Microsoft's Zune, and after 2006 Microsoft discontinued the project in favor of the latter. [edit]Automobiles See also: Ford SYNC "Windows Mobile for Automotive" is the name for Microsoft's operating system that facilitates multiple functions in automobiles including communication, entertainment, information systems.[7] Windows Mobile for use in automobiles is the latest platform for the operating system, and was introduced by Microsoft in February 2006 at the Geneva International Motor Show.[8] Windows Mobile for Automotive comes in two different versions. The Basic version includes a Bluetooth connectivity and USB interface for music playback. The Standard version includes this also, but additionally it features a built-in GPS, GSM phone, and security features. These systems are more widely known as SYNC. The Windows Mobile for Automotive hardware1 specification includes a 300 MHz ARM processor, 32 MB of RAM, and a microphone.[7] [edit]Versions

[edit]Pocket PC 2000

Typical Pocket PC 2000 Today Screen. Pocket PC 2000, originally codenamed "Rapier",[9] was released on April 19, 2000, and was based onWindows CE 3.0. It was the debut of what was later dubbed the Windows Mobile operating system, and meant to be a successor to the operating system aboard Palm-Size PCs. Backwards compatibility was retained with such Palm-Size PC applications. Pocket PC 2000 was intended mainly for Pocket PCdevices, however several Palm-Size PC devices had the ability to be updated as well. In addition, several Pocket PC 2000 phones were released, however the Smartphone hardware platform was not yet created. The only resolution supported by this release was 240 x 320 (QVGA). Removable storage card formats that were supported were CompactFlash and MultiMediaCard. At this time Pocket PC devices had not been standardized with a specific CPU architecture. As a result, Pocket PC 2000 was released on multiple CPU architectures; SH-3, MIPS, and ARM. Aesthetically, the original Pocket PC operating system was similar to Windows 98, Windows Me, andWindows 2000 operating systems. Features/built-in applications for Pocket PC 2000 included the following:[10]

Pocket Office

Pocket Word Pocket Excel Pocket Outlook

Pocket Internet Explorer Windows Media Player Microsoft Reader

Microsoft Money Notes, a note taking application Character recognition support Infrared (IR) File beaming capability

[edit]Pocket PC 2002

Typical Pocket PC 2002 Today Screen. Pocket PC 2002, originally codenamed "Merlin",[9] was released in October 2001. Like Pocket PC 2000, it was powered by Windows CE 3.0. Although targeted mainly for 240 320 (QVGA) Pocket PC devices, Pocket PC 2002 was also used for Pocket PC phones, and for the first time, Smartphones.[11] These Pocket PC 2002 Smartphones were mainly GSM devices. With future releases, the Pocket PC and Smartphone lines would increasingly collide as the licensing terms were relaxed allowing OEMs to take advantage of more innovative, individual design ideas. Aesthetically, Pocket PC 2002 was meant to be similar in design to the then newly released Windows XP. New features/built-in applications included the following:[12][13][14][15]

Enhanced UI with theme support Spell checker and Word count tool in Pocket Word Savable downloads and WAP in Pocket Internet Explorer Virtual Private Networking support Synchronization of folders MSN Messenger Terminal Services Windows Media Player 8 with streaming capability

Microsoft Reader 2 Palm OS support for file beaming Improved Pocket Outlook Digital rights management (DRM) support in Microsoft Reader

[edit]Windows Mobile 2003

Typical Windows Mobile 2003 for Pocket PC Today Screen Windows Mobile 2003, originally codenamed "Ozone",[9] was released on June 23, 2003, and was the first release under the Windows Mobile banner. It came in four editions: "Windows Mobile 2003 for Pocket PCPremium Edition", "Windows Mobile 2003 for Pocket PC Professional Edition", "Windows Mobile 2003 forSmartphone" and "Windows Mobile 2003 for Pocket PC Phone Edition". The last was designed especially for Pocket PCs which include phone functionalities. The Professional Edition was used in Pocket PC budget models. It lacked a number of features that were in the Premium Edition, such as a client forL2TP/IPsec VPNs. Windows Mobile 2003 was powered by Windows CE 4.20. New features/built-in applications included the following:[16]

Support for add-on keyboards Enhanced communications interface with Bluetooth device management Bluetooth file beaming support Bluetooth headset support Pictures application with viewing, cropping, e-mail, and beaming support Jawbreaker game Enhanced Pocket Outlook with vCard and vCal support Improved Pocket Internet Explorer

Windows Media Player 9.0 with streaming optimization SMS reply options for Phone Edition MIDI file support as ringtones in Phone Edition

[edit]Windows Mobile 2003 SE Windows Mobile 2003 Second Edition, also known as "Windows Mobile 2003 SE", was released on March 24, 2004 and first offered on the Dell Axim x30. This was the last version which allowed users to backup and restore an entire device through ActiveSync. New features/built-in applications included the following:

Portrait and Landscape switching for Pocket PCs Single-Column layout in Pocket Internet Explorer VGA (640480), 240x240, and 480x480 Screen resolution Wi-Fi Protected Access (WPA) support

[edit]Windows Mobile 5

Typical Windows Mobile 5.0 for Pocket PC Today Screen Windows Mobile 5.0, originally codenamed "Magneto",[9] was released at Microsoft's Mobile and Embedded Developers Conference 2005 in Las Vegas, May 9May 12, 2005. Microsoft plans to offer mainstream support for Windows Mobile 5 through October 12, 2010, and extended support through October 13, 2015.[17] It was first offered on the Dell Axim x51. It used the .NET Compact Framework 1.0 SP3 an environment for programs based on .NET.

Windows Mobile 5.0 included Microsoft Exchange Server "push" functionality improvements that worked with Exchange 2003 SP2.[18] The "push" functionality also

required vendor/device support[19]With AKU2 software upgrades all WM 5.0 devices supported DirectPush.

WM 5.0 featured increased battery life due to Persistent storage capability. Previously up to 50% (enough for 72 hours of storage) of battery power was reserved just to maintain data in volatile RAM. This continued the trend of Windows-based devices moving from using RAM as their primary storage medium to the use of a combination of RAM and flash memory (in use, there's no distinction between the two apparent to the user). Programs and frequently accessed data run in RAM, while most storage is in the flash memory. The OS seamlessly moves data between the two as needed. Everything is backed up in the flash memory, so unlike previous devices, WM5 devices don't lose any data if power is lost. With Windows Mobile 5.0, OS updates were released as Adaptation kit upgrades.

AKU3.5 is the most current release. In performance, it was generally much slower and less stable than the previous WM2003SE, especially on older devices "upgraded" to WM5 but even on native WM5 devices.[citation needed] Further new features and built-in applications included:

New version of Office called "Office Mobile"

PowerPoint Mobile Graphing capability in Excel Mobile Tables and graphics insertion in Word Mobile

Windows Media Player 10 Mobile Photo Caller ID DirectShow support Picture and Video package, which converged the management of videos and pictures Enhanced Bluetooth support Global Positioning System (GPS) management interface Default QWERTY keyboard-support Error reporting facility similar to that present in desktop and server Windows systems ActiveSync 4.2 with 15% increased synchronization speed

[edit]Windows Mobile 6

Windows Mobile 6.1 Professional Today Screen

Windows Mobile 6.1 Standard Today Screen Windows Mobile 6, formerly codenamed "Crossbow",[9] was released on February 12, 2007[20] at the 3GSM World Congress 2007. It comes in three different versions: "Windows Mobile 6 Standard" for Smartphones (phones without touchscreens), "Windows Mobile 6 Professional" for Pocket PCs with phone functionality, and "Windows Mobile 6 Classic" for Pocket PCs without cellular radios.[21] Windows Mobile 6 is powered by Windows CE 5.0 (version 5.2) and is strongly linked to Windows Liveand Exchange 2007 products. Windows Mobile 6 Standard was first offered on the Orange's SPV E650,[22] while Windows Mobile 6 Professional was first offered on the O2's Xda Terra.[23] Aesthetically, Windows Mobile 6 was meant to be similar in design to the then newly released Windows Vista. Functionally, it works much like Windows Mobile 5, but with much better stability. New features/built-in applications include the following:[24]

320x320 and 800x480 (WVGA) screen resolution support Office Mobile support for Smartphones Operating System Live Update[25] Improved Remote Desktop access[26](Available for only certain Pocket PCs)[27] VoIP (Internet calling) support with AEC (Acoustic Echo Cancelling) and MSRT Audio Codec Windows Live for Windows Mobile[28] Customer Feedback option[29] Enhanced Microsoft Bluetooth Stack Storage Card Encryption (encryption keys are lost if device is cold-booted). Smartfilter for searching within programs Improved Internet Sharing HTML email support in Outlook Mobile Search ability for contacts in an Exchange Server Address Book AJAX, JavaScript, and XMLDOM support on Internet Explorer Mobile Out of Office Replies with Microsoft Exchange 2007 Unlicensed Mobile Access (UMA) support for select operators Server Search on Microsoft Exchange 2007 .NET Compact Framework v2 SP2 Preinstalled in ROM Microsoft SQL Server 2005 Compact Edition Preinstalled in ROM OneNote Mobile as a companion to Microsoft Office OneNote Office Mobile 6.1 announced[30] with support for Office 2007 document formats (pptx, docx, xlsx).

[edit]Windows Mobile 6.1 Windows Mobile 6.1 was announced April 1, 2008. It is a minor upgrade to the existing Windows Mobile 6 platform which brings with it various performance enhancements, a redesigned Home screen featuring horizontal tiles that expand on clicking to display more information, although this new home screen is featured only on Windows Mobile Standard edition. This feature was inexplicably left out of the Professional edition.[31] Several other improvements such as threaded SMS, full page zooming in IE and 'Domain Enroll' have also been added, along with a "mobile" version of the Microsoft OneNote program and an interactive "Getting Started" wizard. Domain Enroll is functionality to connect the device to System Center Mobile Device Manager

2008, a product to manage mobile devices.[32] There are other differences as well. The most prominent difference for the user is that the Standard version (like earlier versions) still creates automatic links for telephone numbers in Tasks and Appointments, which allows for the easy (and safe while driving) click and dial of stored telephone numbers within these Outlook items. For some reason, the Professional version has eliminated this important feature. Windows Mobile 6.1 also featured improved bandwidth efficiency in its push-email protocol "Activesync" of "upto 40%"[33], this reduced data usage was the cause of considerably improved battery life in many devices. Aside from the visual and feature distinctions, the underlying CE versions can be used to differentiate WM6.0 from WM 6.1. The version of Windows CE in WM 6.0 is 5.2.*, with the final number being a 4 digit build ID (eg. 5.2.1622 on HTC Wing). In WM 6.1, the CE version is 5.2.* with a 5 digit build number (eg. 5.2.19216 on Palm Treo 800w). [edit]Windows Mobile 6.5

Windows Mobile 6.5 Professional build 6.5.21193 Initially confirmed by Steve Ballmer[34], version 6.5 will be a somewhat minor upgrade to the existing Windows Mobile platform that is expected to be released to manufacturers by April '09, and the first devices are expected by to debut later during September '09.[35] Despite being an incremental update however, it is said to include significant new added features.[36] It will also include the new Internet Explorer Mobile browser dubbed IE "6 On 6".[37] Microsoft unveiled this version at the 2009 Mobile World Congress in February[38], and Motorola expects to release a phone running Windows Mobile 6.5 in the second half of 2009.[36] Devices running this version onwards will be marketed as "Windows phones". Along with Windows mobile 6.5, Microsoft announced several Cloud computing services codenamed "SkyBox","SkyLine","SkyMarket".[39] "SkyBox" has been confirmed as My Phone[40],

while "SkyMarket" has been confirmed as Windows Marketplace for Mobile.[41] The home screen has been redesigned to match that of version 6.1 standard, and this version will be designed mainly for easier finger useage.[42]Microsoft also plans to bring some form of Zune software or functionality to this version sometime later in 2009.[43] [edit]Future versions This article or section contains information about scheduled or expectedfuture software. The content may change as the software release approaches and more information becomes available. [edit]Windows Mobile 7 Codenamed "Photon"[44], Windows Mobile 7 is a major upgrade planned for release in 2010[45][46], and a beta is planned to be released to testers during november 2009.[47][48] It was initially intended to be released during 2009, but several delays caused Microsoft to release 6.5 instead as a placeholder.[49] Not much else is known about the release, though leaked information suggests a revamped UI, multi-touch and motion-related features.[50] Companies such as MWg and HTC are expected to release Windows Mobile Professional devices supporting this version.[51][52] Features include redesigned interface, new Office Mobile version, next Internet Explorer Mobile, accelerometer functionality with interface (gestures), new media player version.[53] Microsoft has somewhat confirmed the leaks, showing the homescreen during a commercial of their Live Mesh software operating on what appears to be an HTC Touch Dual.[54] Windows Mobile 7 will incorporate elements of Windows Mobile 6.5 (Homescreen), and Zune.[55] [edit]Naming conventions Pocket Windows Pocket PC Windows Windows PC Mobile 2003 2002 Mobile 2003 Mobile 5.0 2000 SE Pocket PC Pocket (Without Pocket PC PC Mobile 2002 2000 Phone) Windows Mobile 2003 for Pocket PC Windows Mobile 2003 SE for Pocket PC Windows Mobile 5.0 for Pocket PC

Windows Mobile 6

Windows Mobile 6 Classic

Pocket PC Pocket Pocket PC Windows Windows Windows (With PC 2002 Phone Mobile 2003 Mobile 2003 Mobile 5.0 Mobile 2000 for Pocket SE for for Pocket

Windows Mobile 6


Phone Edition Edition

PC Phone Edition

Pocket PC Phone Edition Windows Mobile 2003 SE for Smartphone

PC Phone Edition


Smartphone (Without N/A Touch Screen)

Windows Smartphone Mobile 2003 2002 for Smartphone

Windows Windows Mobile 5.0 Mobile 6 for Standard Smartphone

Other: Windows Mobile for Automotive 1.0, Windows Mobile software for Portable Media Centers [edit]Software development Third-party software development is available for the Windows Mobile operating system. There are several options for developers to use when deploying a mobile application. This includes writing native code with Visual C++, writing Managed code that works with the .NET Compact Framework, or Server-side code that can be deployed using Internet Explorer Mobile or a mobile client on the user's device. The .NET Compact Framework is actually a subset of the .NET Framework and hence shares many components with software development on desktop clients, application servers, and web servers which have the .NET Framework installed, thus integrating networked computing space (a.k.a. "The Cloud")[56]. Microsoft typically releases Windows Mobile Software development kits (SDKs) that work in conjunction with their Visual Studiodevelopment environment. These SDKs include emulator images for developers to test and debug their applications while writing them. Microsoft also distributes Visual Studio 2008 / 2005 Professional Editions, and server / database counterparts to students as downloads free of charge via its DreamSpark program.[57] Developer communities have used the SDK to port later versions of Windows Mobile to older devices and making the OS images available for free, thus providing the devices with the current feature set. Microsoft has tolerated this procedure for some time but decided in February 2007 to ask developers to take their OS images off the net, which in turn raised discussions.[58] At the same time Microsoft offered upgrades to Windows Mobile 6 versions to manufacturers for free. [59]

NS Basic provides an alternative development environment. It allows for development on the desktop, which is then downloaded to the device, as well as development on the actual device itself. Other 3rd party development tools such as Basic4ppc use the .NET Compact Framework. Basic4ppc applications can be developed on both the desktop and on the device itself.[60] Prior to the release of Windows Mobile 2003, third-party software was developed using Microsoft's eMbedded Visual Tools, eMbedded Visual Basic (eVB) and eMbedded Visual C (eVC).[61] eVB programs can usually be converted fairly easily to NS Basic/CE.[62] There is also a Python port named PythonCE. Satellite Forms is a RAD tool that can produce Windows Mobile compatible applications that use an RDK runtime engine. Extension libraries extend the functionality for various hardware.Contents[hide]

1 Windows Mobile 2003o o o

1.1 PDAs that were based on Windows Mobile 2003 for Pocket PC 1.2 PDA-phones that were based on Windows Mobile 2003 for Pocket PC Phone Edition 1.3 Smartphones that were based on Windows Mobile 2003 Smartphone 2.1 PDAs that were based on Windows Mobile 2003 Second Edition for Pocket PC 2.2 PDA-phones that were based on Windows Mobile 2003 Second Edition for Pocket PC Phone Edition 2.3 Smartphones that were based on Windows Mobile 2003 Smartphone Second Edition 3.1 PDAs that were based on Windows Mobile 5.0 Pocket PC 3.2 PDA-phones that were based on Windows Mobile 5.0 Pocket PC Phone Edition 3.3 Smartphones that were based on Windows Mobile 5.0 Smartphone

2 Windows Mobile 2003 Second Edition (SE)o o


3 Windows Mobile 5.0o o o

4 References

Windows Mobile 2003PDAs that were based on Windows Mobile 2003 for Pocket PC

Acer N10, N30, and N35 Asus MyPal A600, A620, A620 BT, A716, and A730 Dell Axim X3 and X3i Fujitsu-Siemens Loox 410, 420, and 610 HP iPAQ h2210, h4150, h4350, and h5550 Mitac Mio 168, 336, 339, and 558 Toshiba e350, e400, e750, and e800 Viewsonic V37.

PDA-phones that were based on Windows Mobile 2003 for Pocket PC Phone Edition AnexTEK SP230 Audiovox PPC-4100 and PPC-5050 E-TEN P300B HP iPAQ h6315 Krome Navigator F1 Motorola MPx O2 Xda II QTEK 2020 T-Mobile MDA II Telecom New Zealand Falcon Telefonica of Spain TSM500 Vodafone VPA i-mate Phone Edition.

Smart phones that were based on Windows Mobile 2003 Smart phone Do pod 515 Krome Intellekt iQ200 Mitac Mio 8390 and 8860 Motorola MPx200

O2 Xphone Orange SPV E200 and e100 QTEK 7070 and 8080 Sagem myS-7 Sierra Wireless Voq Smart Amazing Phone and Amazing Phone II i-mate Smartphone and Smartphone2.

]Windows ]PDAs

Mobile 2003 Second Edition (SE)

that were based on Windows Mobile 2003 Second Edition for Pocket PC Acer N50 Dell Axim X30, X50, X50v Fujitsu-Siemens Loox 710, 718, 720 Garmin iQue M3, M4, M5 HP iPAQ hx2110, hx2410, hx2750, hx3715, hx4700, rz1710 Pharos Traveler GPS 505 Toshiba e830


that were based on Windows Mobile 2003 Second Edition for Pocket PC Phone Edition Audiovox PPC-6601, XV6600 BenQ P50 Daxian CU928 Dopod 700, 818, 828 E-TEN M500 HP iPAQ hw6500 Mobile Messenger Krome Spy Lenovo ET960 O2 Xda III, IIi, IIs, mini Orange SPV M2000, M2500, M500

QTEK 9090, S100, S110 Samsung SCH-i730 Siemens SX66 Sprint PPC-6601 T-Mobile MDA Compact, Compact II Tata Indicom EGO Telecom New Zealand Harrier Torq P100 Verizon XV6600 Vodafone VPA Compact, VPA III e-plus PDA III i-mate JAM, New JAM, PDA2, PDA2k, PDA2k EVDO.


that were based on Windows Mobile 2003 Smartphone Second Edition [ Audiovox SMT 5600 Dopod 565, 575, 585 Krome Intellekt iQ700 Mitac Mio 8870 Motorola MPx220, i930 O2 XPhone IIm, Xda sp, Xphone II Orange SPV C500, C550 QTEK 8010, 8020, 8100 RoverPC M1 Samsung i300 T-Mobile SDA i-mate SP3 and SP3i.

Windows Mobile 5.0



that were based on Windows Mobile 5.0 Pocket

Acer N310 Asus MyPal A632, A636, and A639 Cyberbank POZ-G300 Dell Axim X51 and X51v Dopod P100 Fujitsu-Siemens Loox C550, N500, N520, N560, T810, and T830 HP iPAQ hx2190, hx2790, and rx1950 Mitac Mio A201, P350, and P550 Motorola TETRA PDA QTEK G100 i-mate PDA-N. Also the Willcom W-Zero3, which was a PDA-phone but did not have the Phone Edition.


that were based on Windows Mobile 5.0 Pocket PC Phone Edition Alltel UTStarcom PPC6700 AnexTEK SP310, and moboDA 3160/3360/3380 Audiovox PPC-6700 Axia A308 BenQ-Siemens P51 CHT 9000 Cingular 8125, 8500, and 8525 Claro 9100 Dallab DX8 Dopod 818 Pro, 838, 838Pro, 900, C800, D810, M700, U1000, and P800W ETEN G500, G500+, M600, M600+, and glofiish M700/X500 Gigabyte g-Smart, g-Smart i/i120/i128/i200/i300 Grundig GR980 HP iPAQ hw6910, hw6915, hw6920, hw6925, hw6940, hw6945, hw6965, rw6818, and rw6828 HTC P3300, P3600, P4350, TyTN, and X7500

Kinpo Neon, Saturn, and Tin Laser mLaser Lenovo ET980 and i921 Mitac A701 NTT DoCoMo hTc Z O2 XDA Neo, Atom, Atom Exec/Life/Pure, and Xda Exec/Flame/Orbit/Trion/Zinc/mini Pro/mini s

ORSiO n725 Orange SPV M3000, M3100, M5000, M600, and M700 Palm Treo 700w, 700wx, and 750v Pharos GPS Phone QTEK 9000, 9100, S200, S300, and 9600 Qool QDA Icon and QDA Lite Reliance Mobile Pocket PC RoverPC G5 SFR v1605 and V1640 Samsung IP830-w, SCH-i760, SCH-i770, and SGH-i600 SoftBank X01HT Sprint PPC-6700 T-Mobile MDA AMEO/Compact II/Compact III/Pro/Vario/Vario II Telecom New Zealand Apache Telus UTStarcom PPC6700 Torq N100 and P120 UBiQUiO 501 and 601 UTStarcom PPC5800 and PPC6700 Verizon XV-6700 Vodafone Treo 750v, VPA Compact II/III/IV/s/GPS, VPA IV, and v1640 Willcom W-Zero3 i-mate JAQ, JAQ3, JASJAM, JASJAR, Jamin, K-JAM, KJAR, and PDAL izen Mobile Krma.



that were based on Windows Mobile 5.0

Asus P305 and P525 Cingular 2125, 3125, and BlackJack Dopod 557w, 586w, 595, C720W, and S300 HTC MTeoR, S310, S620, S650, and S710 Modeo Motorola Q and Q Plus O2 XDA IQ/Orion/Cosmo/Graphite/Phone/Stealth/Xphone Orange SPV C100/C600/C700/F600 Pantech PN820 Paragon Wireless hipi-2200 QTEK 8300, 8310, 8500, and 8600 Samsung SGH-i607, i310, i320, i320N, and i610 T-Mobile MDA Dash/Mail, SDA, and SDA II Tatung M1 and M1A Verizon PN820 Virgin Mobile Lobster 700 TV Vodafone VDA II/IV, v1210, and v1240 i-mate SP Jas, SP5, SP5m, SP6, SPL, and Smartflip.