Difference between pages "Microsoft PocketPC" and "JTAG Huawei TracFone M866C"

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(Windows Mobile 2003, Windows Mobile 2003 Second Edition, and Windows Mobile 5.0)
 
(Huawei M866C - Ascend Y)
 
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== Huawei  H866C - Ascend Y ==
  
=Overview=
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This phone is supported by the Tracfone. This uses a Qualcomm 7625A 800 MHz (S1) Processor and comes standard with Android version 2.3. This phone is unsupported by RIFF Box for the JTAG process for resurrector.  
A Pocket PC is commonly referred to as a handheld computer that runs a version of Microsoft’s proprietary mobile operating systems.
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[[Image:Pocketpc.jpg|thumb|Acer Pocket PC]]
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{| border="1" cellpadding="2"
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|-
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| [[ File:Huawei-tracfone-m866c-front.JPG | 200px ]]
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|-
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Microsoft Pocket PC, sometimes referred to as P/PC or PPC, is based upon the Windows CE framework.  Variants of this operating system include versions such as Pocket PC 2000, Pocket PC 2002, Windows Mobile 2003/2003 SE, and Windows Mobile 5.0.  Variants also exist for [[SmartPhones]], such as Windows Mobile 2003 Smartphone edition. 
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=== Getting Started ===
  
One of the key benefits of Microsoft's Windows Mobile platform is file format compatibility with the desktop versions of the company's productivity software.  Mobile versions of Microsoft software, such as Pocket Word, Pocket Excel, and Pocket PowerPoint, allow individuals to view and edit these files outside of the home and office.
 
  
Another benefit is integration with Microsoft's cross-platform solution, the .NET Framework.  The .NET Framework and its associated class libraries handle things such as memory management, file I/O, and many other functions.  The .NET Framework allows programmers to develop code in one of several .NET languages, such as C# and VB.NET.  Pocket PCs run a simplified version of the framework called the .NET Compact Framework.
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What you need:
  
In order to maintain synchronization and connectivity with desktop computers, Microsft developed the ActiveSync program.  The user merely has to connect the Pocket PC to the desktop computer in order to synchronize items such as appointments, contact lists, and even multimedia files. 
 
  
In 2001, [[PDAs]] running Palm OS variants held a market share of about 72%, while Pocket PC held a meager 15% of the market.  However, by the fourth quarter of 2004, Microsoft Pocket PC and Palm OS were practically tied with regards to market share -- Pocket PC-based devices had a market share of 40.2% while Palm OS claimed 40.7% of the market.  This upward trend clearly illustrates the growing popularity of Pocket PC-based devices, and thus the increased likelihood that one will encounter such a device in the field.
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# Riff Box
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# USB to Micro USB cord
  
  
== History ==
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=== NAND Dump Procedure ===
  
Windows CE, which serves as the framework for the Pocket PC operating systems, began its life in November of 1996.  The NEC MobilePro 200 and the Casio A-10 were the first two PDA-type devices available with this early version of the operating system, which was dubbed Handheld PC 1.0.
 
  
Subsequently, Microsoft released iterations of its mobile operating systems with names such as Handheld PC 2.0 (1997), Palm-Size PC 2.0 (1998), Handheld PC Professional Edition (1998).
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# Remove the battery and peel the label back to expose the TAPS.
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# Connect the RIFF box to the PC via USB.
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# Connect the RIFF box to the PCB via the JTAG pins.
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# Connect the PCB to a Micro USB cord and power via a power supply.
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# Start the "RIFF box" software.
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# Power the PCB.
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# Dump the NAND.
  
As development of Windows CE continued, manufacturers began to build more esoteric devices around it, such as internet TV set-top boxes and web-enabled telephones. 
 
  
Pocket PC officially began its public life when it was previewed at the Consumer Electronics Show in 2000.  Codenamed "Rapier", the first version of the Pocket PC operating system was simply named Pocket PC.
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The TAPS are located under the battery, behind the Huawei phone label. The phone will be powered by a Micro USB cord from an AC battery charger.
  
=Pocket PC Variants=
 
  
==Pocket PC 2000==
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The TAPS order is as follows:
  
Pocket PC 2000, based on Micrsoft's Windows CE 3.0 platform, was a first step towards the familiar appearance and functionality that is offered by Windows Mobile 5.0.  Devices running Pocket PC 2000 ranged from the Askey PC010, which had a 16-color grayscale screen with no expansion slots, to the Casio EM-500, which had a 64k color screen and provisions for upgraded pheripherals such as cameras.  Pocket PC 2000 launched with versions of Pocket Word, Pocket Excel, and Microsoft Reader bundled.  ActiveSync 3.1, which provided an easier way to install applications onto the Pocket PC, was required to synchronize with host desktop machines.
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# 1=Not Used
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# 2=TCK
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# 3=GND
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# 4=TMS
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# 5=TDI
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# 6=TDO
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# 7=RTCK
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# 8=TRST
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# 9=NRST
  
==Pocket PC 2002==
 
Codenamed "Merlin," Pocket PC 2002 was Microsoft's Windows CE 3.0-based upgrade to Pocket PC 200.  Pocket PC 2002 offered many improvements over the previous operating system, including a Terminal Service Client, a new mail Inbox, Windows Media Player 8.0, improved versions of Pocket Word and MS Reader, and many other features. 
 
  
There were three service packs (EUUU1/2/3) released which addressed bugs and other issues in the original release.
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{| border="1" cellpadding="2"
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| [[ File:Hauwei_U866C_TAPS.jpg | 600px ]]
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==Windows Mobile 2003, Windows Mobile 2003 Second Edition, and Windows Mobile 5.0==
 
Please see [[Microsoft Windows Mobile]] for more information on these Operating Systems.
 
  
=Pocket PC Devices=
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After the wires are connected to the board, the phone is powered by the USB connection. Plug the Micro USB into the USB connection on the device and then plug the phone into a wall outlet. The phone should respond with the vibrator switch activating for less than a second.
  
[[Image:Treo.jpg|thumb|Treo 700w]]
 
  
In recent years, a number of manufacturers have elected to produce Pocket PC devices.  Some of these makers include companies such as:
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Launch the Riff Box JTAG Manager and use the following settings:
  
*  Acer
 
*  Asus
 
*  Audiovox
 
*  Dell
 
*  HP
 
*  Mitac
 
*  Motorola
 
*  Samsung
 
*  Siemens
 
*  Symbol
 
*  Treo
 
  
Because different manufacturers are targeted at different segments of the market, such as business and consumers, the features and functionality of these devices sometimes differ greatly.  For example, some devices have built-in capability for taking images and videos, while other devices have tools such as biometric fingerprint readers and barcode scanners.
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* JTAG TCK Speed = RTCK
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* Resurrector Settings= Huawei U8655
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* Auto FullFlash size
  
=References=
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{| border="1" cellpadding="2"
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|-
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| [[ File:M866C_setting.jpg | 800px ]]
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|-
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[http://www.hpcfactor.com/support/windowsce/ The History of Microsoft Windows CE]
 
  
[http://palmtops.about.com/cs/pdafacts/a/Palm_Pocket_PC.htm Palm vs. Pocket PC-The Great Debate]
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Advanced Settings:
  
[http://www.windowsfordevices.com/news/NS8063885791.html Gartner: Windows CE ties Palm]
 
  
[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pocket_PC Wikipedia: Pocket PC]
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* Ignore Target IDCODE during Resurrection and DCC Loader operations
  
[http://www.pocketpcfaq.com PocketPC FAQ]
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{| border="1" cellpadding="2"
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|-
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| [[ File:huawei-tracfone-m865c-riff-advanced-settings.jpg | 600px ]]
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|-
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Then connect and get the ID, you should receive the dead body signal. Then read the memory.
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=== Notes ===
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The phone has a 512 MB NAND flash memory chip which should take approximately 30 minutes to download.
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=== References ===
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*http://www.phonescoop.com/phones/phone.php?p=3308
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*http://www.riffbox.org/

Latest revision as of 21:51, 25 November 2013

Huawei H866C - Ascend Y

This phone is supported by the Tracfone. This uses a Qualcomm 7625A 800 MHz (S1) Processor and comes standard with Android version 2.3. This phone is unsupported by RIFF Box for the JTAG process for resurrector.

Huawei-tracfone-m866c-front.JPG

Getting Started

What you need:


  1. Riff Box
  2. USB to Micro USB cord


NAND Dump Procedure

  1. Remove the battery and peel the label back to expose the TAPS.
  2. Connect the RIFF box to the PC via USB.
  3. Connect the RIFF box to the PCB via the JTAG pins.
  4. Connect the PCB to a Micro USB cord and power via a power supply.
  5. Start the "RIFF box" software.
  6. Power the PCB.
  7. Dump the NAND.


The TAPS are located under the battery, behind the Huawei phone label. The phone will be powered by a Micro USB cord from an AC battery charger.


The TAPS order is as follows:

  1. 1=Not Used
  2. 2=TCK
  3. 3=GND
  4. 4=TMS
  5. 5=TDI
  6. 6=TDO
  7. 7=RTCK
  8. 8=TRST
  9. 9=NRST


Hauwei U866C TAPS.jpg


After the wires are connected to the board, the phone is powered by the USB connection. Plug the Micro USB into the USB connection on the device and then plug the phone into a wall outlet. The phone should respond with the vibrator switch activating for less than a second.


Launch the Riff Box JTAG Manager and use the following settings:


  • JTAG TCK Speed = RTCK
  • Resurrector Settings= Huawei U8655
  • Auto FullFlash size
M866C setting.jpg


Advanced Settings:


  • Ignore Target IDCODE during Resurrection and DCC Loader operations


Huawei-tracfone-m865c-riff-advanced-settings.jpg


Then connect and get the ID, you should receive the dead body signal. Then read the memory.


Notes

The phone has a 512 MB NAND flash memory chip which should take approximately 30 minutes to download.


References