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Cedesktop.exe Wince 6.0 Download ((LINK))



I assume that you're working with a "Smart Device CAB Project"? I don't think this project creates shortcuts in the correct manner for Windows CE 4.2. I think you can download an SDK from Microsoft that after installation will show you something like "Windows CE CAB Project" as a project option.




Cedesktop.exe wince 6.0 download


DOWNLOAD: https://www.google.com/url?q=https%3A%2F%2Fvittuv.com%2F2u6Olt&sa=D&sntz=1&usg=AOvVaw0aR0xFkXc__1NR2Fc9bbrM



Like downloading, debugging can occur over an Ethernet connection. It can also occur over the serial port. We'll choose the latter because it is easy to set up and use. A simple serial cable (not null modem) will do the trick. You can improve the debugger throughput by increasing the speed at which the debugger and target platform communicate over the serial port. On the workstation, select Build Debugger Remote Connection to view the Remote Connection dialog box. In the Connection list box, you must select Kernel Debugger Port and then click on Settings... (see Figure 3.12).


You can request Loadcepc to use the serial port to download the binary image, provided that you set up CESH to do the same on the workstation. In this case, you specify the /Q option. The COM port to be used by Loadcepc is identified with an additional option, /C: 2.


CESH is more than just a downloading utility. It is called the Windows CE Debug Shell Tool for a reason. After the download is over, CESH gives you a command prompt. You can type in a variety of commands at the prompt to get useful information from the kernel running on the target platform. Typing "?" retrieves a list of all the commands supported by CESH (see Table 3.4).


A final feature that was added to CE 6.0 security is support for a secure boot loader. This feature ensures that downloaded operating system (NK.BIN) images contain valid digital signatures before allowing the OS images to be installed and run on a system.


With CE 6.0, Microsoft continues a program that began with Windows CE 3.0-the shared source program. Taking a cue from the open source movement, Microsoft began by making available a significant portion of the source code for Windows CE to anyone willing to download the Evaluation edition of the Windows CE Platform Builder.


Once you have downloaded CeOpener, you must rename the executable to AppMain.exe. Next, make a zero-byte dummy file named Index.bin and place it next to the executable. App's that you need to add to the Brain must each be contained in a folder named identically to the app itself, and copied into a folder named APULI located at the root of a micro SD card (APULI are three Japanese Katakana characters, literally meaning 'applications').


00:18 - SetWINCERoot00:52 - BSP installation01:12 - BSP structure02:10 - OS Design Build Configurations03:30 - BSP Catalog06:30 - Change board and make catalog selections07:58 - Board specific header file09:28 - Reducing size of kernel image11:27 - Processor specific catalog items11:48 - Configuring hive-based registry and TexFAT12:05 - Enabling & configuring High Assurance Boot12:20 - Generating HAB certificates and keys14:15 - Building the OS Design to generate HAB signed bootloader and kernel images14:32 - Building a bootloader for the NXP Manufacturing Tool15:00 - Configuring the NXP Manufacturing Tool16:25 - Flashing the bootloader to SPI NOR Flash using Visual Studio16:57 - Stopping Windows Mobile Device Connectivity services to allow download and debug over USB Serial17:30 - Using CEWriter to flash bootloader, kernel and splash images to an SD card18:58 - Configuring the bootloader19:13 ---- Setting up the primary display19:23 ---- Setting up the secondary display19:29 ---- Setting up mirroring of the primary display on the secondary display19:35 ---- Configuring Ethernet19:48 - Checking HAB and burning fuses21:31 - Booting to the CE desktop on a Nitrogen6X board22:08 - Pocket CMD over UART (CLI, Command Line Interface)22:15 - Included utilities23:18 - CE Remote Desktop23:52 - Switching between WEC7 and WEC201324:28 - Tiny OS Design (small headless configuration)24:45 - Production Quality TEMPLATE driver, SDK and application code25:50 - Configure the bootloader for download and KITL debug over USB Serial26:56 - Setting breakpoints in driver source27:12 - Preparing Visual Studio for driver debug and development27:48 - Inspecting variable at runtime28:18 - Unloading, modifying, rebuilding and loading drivers at runtime, without having to rebuild and download the entire kernel image


We've got free downloadable evaluation kernels for the Element14 RIoTboard, the Boundary Devices SABRE-Lite, Nitrogen6X and Nitrogen6_VM, the Device Solutions Opal6 (all variants), the Digi ConnectCore6, the NXP SDP (DualLite & Quad), the SDB-QP (QuadPlus), the NXP MCIMX6ULL EVK (ULL), the Toradex Colibri and the Variscite VAR-SOM_MX6 (Dual/Quad) Starter Kit.and more.


We purchased Plugable-branded USB to VGA video adapters in order to power the second monitor. These devices are supposedly run off of DisplayLink drivers. I downloaded the Windows XP driver since CE looks most like XP. When I attempt to run the .exe nothing happens at all. Upon looking in support forums all over Google it became known that Windows CE does not work with .exe files; they must be .cab (Is this correct information??)


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