Recently we were faced with following problem:
Customer wants to use SAP ITS Mobile with Intermec Browser on CN3 and iBrowse on 700 color. The problem we found is, that intermec browser uses different META tags than iBrowse did. As you know, Intermec Browser is the successor of iBrowse, but it is not available for 700 color devices.
Continue reading ‘SAP ITS Mobile: Intermec Browser contra iBrowse’ »
A simple keyboard remapper command line tool for devices having a USB keypad (CN3, CK61, CV30, CK3).
The ITC devices use a USB keyboard driver. You can remap keys of the keypad using the keby remapper tool from the Device Resource Kit. Unfortunately not all possible assignments are available with this remapper tool, so I wrote a tool that gives you full control. Be careful when using.
Consumer PDAs running Windows Mobile have either only some special keys (a rocker, home, back and action) or some have a qwertz keypad or a mobile phone like keypad. The industrial handhelds by ITC and other vendors of ruggedized handheld computers mostly have a number or alphanumeric (qwertz) keypad. Some of these ruggedized devices support also Function Keys. You may need function keys if you access aa application on a terminal server or use a terminal emulation like IBM 3270 or VT/ANSI.
If you dont have function keys on your keypad, you can use KeyToggle to get the number keys work as function keys.
Continue reading ‘KeyToggle: get working function keys on you Windows Mobile device’ »
as this is asked from time to tim, here is a sample and a class in C# (VS2005) that enables you to switch the green and orange keyboard shift plane of the keyboards on ITC CN3, CN3e and possibly other ruggedized ITC handheld devices.
You can control the keyboard shift state and you can subscribe to an event to get information about changes in the keyboard shift panel state. With the latter, you can create an application that is always aware of the active keyboard shift plane.
Continue reading ‘Control the green and orange keyboard shift planes on ITC device’ »