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1 J2ME Overview .
Java 2 Micro Edition and the World of Java .
Enter Java .
Java Virtual Machine .
J2EE and J2SE . .
The Birth of J2EE . .
Back to the Future: J2ME .
Inside J2ME .
How J2ME Is Organized .
J2ME and Wireless Devices.
What J2ME Isn’t .
Other Java Platforms for Small Computing Devices .
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Java technology has evolved from a programming language designed to create
machine-independent embedded systems into a robust, vendor-independent,
machine-independent, server-side technology, enabling the corporate community
to realize the full potential of web-centric applications.
Java began with the release of the Java Development Kit (JDK). It was obvious from
the start that Java was on a fast track to becoming a solution to the problems of
many corporate systems. More interface and libraries were extended in the JDK as
the corporate world demanded—and received—application programming interfaces
(API) that addressed real-world situations.
JDK API extensions fully integrated into the JDK with the release of the Java 2
Standard Edition (J2SE) of the JDK. J2SE contains all the APIs needed to build industrial
strength Java applications. However, the corporate world felt J2SE lacked the strength
required for developing enterprise-wide applications and for servicing the needs of
developers of mobile and embedded systems.
Again the corporate community pushed Sun Microsystems, Inc. to revise Java
technology to address needs of an enterprise. Sun Microsystems, Inc. then launched
the Java Community Program (JCP) that brought together corporate users, vendors,
and technologists to develop a standard for enterprise Java APIs. The result is the..