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Google by Mind Map: Google

1. Android T-Mobile G1 Phone

1.1. Hardware

1.1.1. Highlights 3.2-inch TFT-LCD flat touch-sensitive screen with HVGA (320 X 480 pixel) resolution Full 5-row QWERTY keyboard. One-Touch Google Search™ Instant Email, text message and IM notifications Instant access to mobile Internet services (Gmail™, YouTube™, Google Maps™, Google Talk™, Google Calendar™) High-speed 3.5G network connection Wi-Fi technology with seamless transition to open networks Android Market™ 3.2 megapixel color camera with auto focus microSD™ (SD 2.0 compatible) expansion slot manufacturer HTC of Taiwan, SIM-locked Available developers (unlocked) phone edition

1.1.2. Specification Qualcomm MSM7210A running @ 528 MHz Android™ OS Memory 256 MB ROM/ 192 MB RAM Network HSPA/WCDMA: Europe: 2100 MHz, Up to 7.2 Mbps down-link (HSDPA) and 2 Mbps up-link (HSUPA) speeds Quad-band GSM/GPRS/EDGE: 850/900/1800/1900 MHz Trackball with Enter button GPS navigation Bluetooth® 2.0 Wi-Fi®: IEEE 802.11b/g HTC ExtUSB™ Battery - five hours of talk time and 130 hours of standby time Digital Compass, Motion Sensor

1.1.3. Hardware review

1.2. Software

1.2.1. Android OS Open source based on Linux (Apache free software and open source license) Developed by Open Handset Alliance T-Mobile Vodafone Intel NVIDIA Asus Motorola Google eBay etc ... Apps in Java, unofficially C compiled to ARM Possible Android-powered netbooks/eee, Kogan Agora, Samsung android devices, Motorola android development team, T-mobile G2 – no QWERTY, coming May, Multitouch(?) 2D, 3D graphics (OpenGL ES)

1.2.2. Applications Web Browser based on WebKit (iPhone, Nokia’s S60 browser ) Easy access to many of Google’s services (one-touch to Gmail, YouTube, Calendar, Maps, G-talk) Read Microsoft Word, Excel files Android Market SDK v 1.0

1.2.3. Software, UI review

1.3. G1 vs iPhone

2. Services

2.1. Web

2.2. Mail (offline version with Google Gears)

2.3. Calendar (going offline)

2.4. Maps

2.5. Images

2.6. Shopping

2.7. Reader (also offline)

2.8. More

2.8.1. Video

2.8.2. Groups

2.8.3. Books (mobile version)

2.8.4. Scholar

2.8.5. Finance

2.8.6. Blogs

2.8.7. Documents (offline)

2.8.8. Sites

2.8.9. Translate

2.8.10. G-talk

2.8.11. Even more Alerts Blog search Google Chrome Directory Image search News Code Product Resources Research University Relations Tech talks Publications Mobile Blackberry iPhone Java, Symbian, Win Mobile, etc. T-Mobile G1 (Android) Health Earth etc. List of services in mindmap

3. Examples of learning solutions

3.1. Apple experience

3.1.1. iPhone in Enterprise Microsoft Exchange ActiveSync Delivering email Calendar Contacts Secure access to corporate resources

3.1.2. American InterContinental University Online (AIU Online)

3.1.3. Abilene Christian University

3.1.4. iTunes U

3.1.5. 4 universities announced that they will give iPhone to students

3.1.6. iPod in education

3.2. Blackberry

3.3. Open resourses

3.3.1. Academic Earth (1500+ video lectures)

3.3.2. Indira Gandhi National Open University

3.3.3. The Open University

3.3.4. MIT

4. G1 in Uni

4.1. Programming

4.1.1. SDK for OS Windows Linux Mac OS

4.1.2. Wi-Fi APIs

4.1.3. Location-Based Services

4.1.4. Media API Audio Video Streaming media data

4.1.5. 2D/3D graphics fast 2D compositing engine fast 3D with OpenGL hardware acceleration

4.1.6. Java - "Google's Android parts ways with Java industry group"

4.2. Software localization

4.3. Visualization

4.4. Interactions

4.4.1. Interfaces - UI elements

4.4.2. Physical buttons

4.4.3. Touch screen

4.4.4. Accelerometer

4.4.5. etc

4.5. Different user levels (?)

4.5.1. new students - using apps

4.5.2. master students - developing apps

4.6. Research

4.6.1. Mean of research

4.6.2. As a research topic

4.7. G1 Advantages/disadvantages

4.7.1. Leading applications created by Google / individuals Wide range of apps Comparison to other companies / solutions Media representations / publishing Software development for private / public use

4.7.2. Fully customized, personification (scientific, daily-life)

4.7.3. Organizer/communicator (everything in one place, emails)

4.7.4. New services (i.e. GPS based)

4.7.5. Growing developers community

4.7.6. Open system - risk of hacking?

4.7.7. Java specific API

4.7.8. No homogenized platform

4.8. Additional links

4.8.1. MIT, Stanford and other colleges are teaching students to make mobile applications.

4.8.2. NSF-REU 2008: Using Android to Promote Education in Mobile Device Development

4.8.3. T-mobile G1 Applications/Education