Difference between pages "Simson L. Garfinkel" and "Microsoft Windows Mobile"

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Simson L. Garfinkel is an Associate Professor at the [http://www.nps.edu Naval Postgraduate School] in Monterey, California, and a fellow at the Center for Research on Computation and Society at Harvard University.
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=Windows Mobile Versions=
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==Windows Mobile 2002==
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Windows Mobile 2002 is powered by Windows CE 3.0. It was targeted at QVGA Pocket PCs.
  
Dr. Garfinkel has research interests in computer forensics, the emerging field of usability and security, and in personal information management. He is also interested in information policy and terrorism, and has published in these areas since the late 1980s.
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==Windows Mobile 2003==
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Windows Mobile 2003, codenamed "Ozone", was released on June 23, 2003. It came in three different editions; Windows Mobile 2003 for Pocket PC, Windows Mobile 2003 for Pocket PC Phone Edition, and Windows Mobile 2003 for Smartphone. The Pocket PC and Pocket PC Phone Edition are very similar other then the fact that the Pocket PC Phone Edition was designed for Pocket PCs with added fun functionalities.  This version of Windows Mobile is powered by Windows CE 4.20, which claimed to provide a more responsive system when compared with devices running Windows CE 3.0.
  
In addition to his work as an academic, Garfinkel is a contributing editor at Technology Review Magazine, where he writes a weekly blog on emerging technology, and an editor-at-large at CSO Magazine, where he writes the award-winning monthly column "Machine Shop." In the past Garfinkel was a weekly contributor to The Boston Globe, The San Jose Mercury News and The Christian Science Monitor He was a founding contributor of Wired Magazine. Overall, Garfinkel's popular articles have appeared in more than 70 publications around the world.
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This version of the operating system added many useful features, including a picture viewer, built-in Bluetooth and WiFi support, Windows Media Player 9.0, as well as a host of Personal Information Management application improvements. This version of Windows Mobile required ActiveSync 3.7 to communicate with a host computer.
  
Garfinkel is a consulting scientist at [[Basis Technology|Basis Technology Corp.]], which develops software for extracting meaningful intelligence from unstructured text, and a founder of Sandstorm Enterprises, a computer security firm that develops advanced computer forensic tools used by businesses and governments to audit their systems.
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==Windows Mobile 2003 Second Edition==
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This version of Windows Mobile 2003 was an upgrade on the first version and offered many improvements.  This version is powered by Windows CE 4.21, and adds support for 640x480 VGA resolution, portrait and landscape display modes, DPI settings, and many other improvements.
  
Garfinkel is the author or co-author of fourteen books on computing. He is perhaps best known for his book Database Nation: The Death of Privacy in the 21st Century. Garfinkel's most successful book, Practical UNIX and Internet Security (co-authored with Gene Spafford), has sold more than 250,000 copies in more than a dozen languages since the first edition was published in 1991.
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==Windows Mobile 5.0==
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Microsoft Windows Mobile 5.0, based off of Windows CE 5.0, was released on May 10, 2005. Microsoft Windows Mobile 5.0 brought many changes to the Pocket PC landscape. For one, with this release, the phone and PDA versions of the OS have merged into one encompassing OS, instead of two separate versions of the same one. Additionally, while past versions of Pocket PC software utilized the RAM of a PDA for program and data storage, Microsoft Windows Mobile 5.0 uses a PDA's hardware more like a traditional computer. The operating system and user data is stored in the more persistent ROM of the device, and RAM is used in a way more similar to that of a desktop PC. This has implications for forensics, as data stored on these devices is now less volatile.
  
Garfinkel received three Bachelor of Science degrees from MIT in 1987, a Master's of Science in Journalism from Columbia University in 1988, and a Ph.D. in Computer Science from MIT in 2005.
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=External Links=
 
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[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Windows_Mobile http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Windows_Mobile]
Garfinkel's home page is http://www.simson.net. His CV is located on the Internet at http://www.simson.net/cv.
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=Forensics=
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'''Simson L. Garfinkel''' is the author of [[AFFLIB]] (together with [[Basis Technology]]).
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On this wiki, Garfinkel is known as [[User:Simsong]].
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[[Category:People]]
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Revision as of 19:47, 7 March 2006

Contents

Windows Mobile Versions

Windows Mobile 2002

Windows Mobile 2002 is powered by Windows CE 3.0. It was targeted at QVGA Pocket PCs.

Windows Mobile 2003

Windows Mobile 2003, codenamed "Ozone", was released on June 23, 2003. It came in three different editions; Windows Mobile 2003 for Pocket PC, Windows Mobile 2003 for Pocket PC Phone Edition, and Windows Mobile 2003 for Smartphone. The Pocket PC and Pocket PC Phone Edition are very similar other then the fact that the Pocket PC Phone Edition was designed for Pocket PCs with added fun functionalities. This version of Windows Mobile is powered by Windows CE 4.20, which claimed to provide a more responsive system when compared with devices running Windows CE 3.0.

This version of the operating system added many useful features, including a picture viewer, built-in Bluetooth and WiFi support, Windows Media Player 9.0, as well as a host of Personal Information Management application improvements. This version of Windows Mobile required ActiveSync 3.7 to communicate with a host computer.

Windows Mobile 2003 Second Edition

This version of Windows Mobile 2003 was an upgrade on the first version and offered many improvements. This version is powered by Windows CE 4.21, and adds support for 640x480 VGA resolution, portrait and landscape display modes, DPI settings, and many other improvements.

Windows Mobile 5.0

Microsoft Windows Mobile 5.0, based off of Windows CE 5.0, was released on May 10, 2005. Microsoft Windows Mobile 5.0 brought many changes to the Pocket PC landscape. For one, with this release, the phone and PDA versions of the OS have merged into one encompassing OS, instead of two separate versions of the same one. Additionally, while past versions of Pocket PC software utilized the RAM of a PDA for program and data storage, Microsoft Windows Mobile 5.0 uses a PDA's hardware more like a traditional computer. The operating system and user data is stored in the more persistent ROM of the device, and RAM is used in a way more similar to that of a desktop PC. This has implications for forensics, as data stored on these devices is now less volatile.

External Links

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Windows_Mobile