Voice Communication using Java applet


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  1. #1
    Rey Morejon Guest

    Voice Communication using Java applet


    Hello to all

    My company and I am in need of a Voice communication Java web applet that
    would allow our clients to have a real-time voice conversation over the internet
    with one of our support team specialists. We have looked all over the interenet
    and have not found what we are looking for. Does anyone in this newsgroup
    know of a product which can do this specific function and not require the
    user to install any third party software on their system? If not, does anyone
    know which Java package may provide an API for voice communication? Any
    help will be greatly appreciated.

    Regards

    Rey

  2. #2
    Rob Abbe Guest

    Re: Voice Communication using Java applet


    Rey,

    The Java Media Framework may be the only answer, since this type of activity
    requires hardware level access. I am surprised to say, that I am not aware
    of an applet or Java based application that provides this functionality.
    Using the JMF would require that anyone who wants to use the voice application
    have the JMF installed on their PC. Maybe someone else knows of a better
    way. I would also be curious to know.

    Good Luck,

    Rob

    "Rey Morejon" <ivanco@yahoo.com> wrote:
    >
    >Hello to all
    >
    >My company and I am in need of a Voice communication Java web applet that
    >would allow our clients to have a real-time voice conversation over the

    internet
    >with one of our support team specialists. We have looked all over the interenet
    >and have not found what we are looking for. Does anyone in this newsgroup
    >know of a product which can do this specific function and not require the
    >user to install any third party software on their system? If not, does

    anyone
    >know which Java package may provide an API for voice communication? Any
    >help will be greatly appreciated.
    >
    >Regards
    >
    >Rey



  3. #3
    David Ditzenberger Guest

    Re: Voice Communication using Java applet


    Rey,

    As a quick addition to Rob's response:

    I've implemented a full-duplex, streaming voice-over-IP (VOIP) solution in
    Java 2 SDK 1.3 using only the JavaSound API (part of the standard SDK 1.3).
    This is fairly simple to do, but I assume (judging by your posting) that
    your customers aren't willing to install the latest Java plug-in if they
    are conected by a 56K dialup. In this case, I'll have to give you a big
    "duh-uh" because with all the JDK 1.1 applet permission issues and voice
    recording issues, the solution would seem like a real pain (unless of course
    you could add on the JMF as Rob said). If you decide to pursue the Java
    2 SDK 1.3 solution, drop me an e-mail and I'll give you a one page summary
    about how to do it yourself without paying someone else to do it.

    David Ditzenberger
    david@ditzenberger.com



    "Rob Abbe" <rabbe@captovation.com> wrote:
    >
    >Rey,
    >
    >The Java Media Framework may be the only answer, since this type of activity
    >requires hardware level access. I am surprised to say, that I am not aware
    >of an applet or Java based application that provides this functionality.
    > Using the JMF would require that anyone who wants to use the voice application
    >have the JMF installed on their PC. Maybe someone else knows of a better
    >way. I would also be curious to know.
    >
    >Good Luck,
    >
    >Rob
    >
    >"Rey Morejon" <ivanco@yahoo.com> wrote:
    >>
    >>Hello to all
    >>
    >>My company and I am in need of a Voice communication Java web applet that
    >>would allow our clients to have a real-time voice conversation over the

    >internet
    >>with one of our support team specialists. We have looked all over the

    interenet
    >>and have not found what we are looking for. Does anyone in this newsgroup
    >>know of a product which can do this specific function and not require the
    >>user to install any third party software on their system? If not, does

    >anyone
    >>know which Java package may provide an API for voice communication? Any
    >>help will be greatly appreciated.
    >>
    >>Regards
    >>
    >>Rey

    >



  4. #4
    David Ditzenberger Guest

    Re: Voice Communication using Java applet


    Because of the overwhelming e-mail response I've received regarding coding
    voip in Java 2 sdk 1.3, I'll post a solution summary to this newsgroup (right
    now I'm swamped at work and during the evenings so it will be a couple of
    days). Technologies to start looking at for example code include:

    1. CapturePlayback.java (which I believe is found in JavaSound.jar in the
    Java 2 SDK 1.3 release, in the "demo/sound" directory, but don't quote me
    on that).
    2. Any tutorial on signing applets for the Java plug-in. (You only need
    to look at this if you're looking at an applet solution). Make sure that
    you look at the VERY LATEST information on this because the methods have
    changed recently.
    3. Peer-to-peer examples such as limewire.org and IBM's Babblenet. (You
    only need to look at examples like these if interested in a peer-to-peer
    solution). Some (not all) instant messaging/chat examples can be useful
    because you'll be streaming byte arrays instead of text.
    4. Tunneling examples. (You only need to look at these if planning upon
    an applet-servlet solution, for a system such as real-time online voice help
    / tech support).
    5. Audio compression tutorials and examples. There are tons if Java source
    code examples out there on sourceforge.net that will convert sound streams
    to a more compact format (such as GSM). This is useful when trying to conserve
    bandwidth, wireless solutions, dial-up connections, etc.

    While I'm very comfortable with Java, XML, and J2EE technologies in general,
    I'm probably more of a novice concerning JavaSound, streaming, peer-to-peer,
    etc. Perhaps one of the more advanced developers in this area can take the
    solution and run with it (preferably open source so that all developers can
    benefit). Whatever the case, I have a tested and working solution but it
    has been hacked together because of a short development time, so it can probably
    be significantly improved.

    That's it for now...more later.
    David



    "David Ditzenberger" <david@ditzenberger.com> wrote:
    >
    >Rey,
    >
    >As a quick addition to Rob's response:
    >
    >I've implemented a full-duplex, streaming voice-over-IP (VOIP) solution

    in
    >Java 2 SDK 1.3 using only the JavaSound API (part of the standard SDK 1.3).
    > This is fairly simple to do, but I assume (judging by your posting) that
    >your customers aren't willing to install the latest Java plug-in if they
    >are conected by a 56K dialup. In this case, I'll have to give you a big
    >"duh-uh" because with all the JDK 1.1 applet permission issues and voice
    >recording issues, the solution would seem like a real pain (unless of course
    >you could add on the JMF as Rob said). If you decide to pursue the Java
    >2 SDK 1.3 solution, drop me an e-mail and I'll give you a one page summary
    >about how to do it yourself without paying someone else to do it.
    >
    >David Ditzenberger
    >david@ditzenberger.com
    >
    >
    >
    >"Rob Abbe" <rabbe@captovation.com> wrote:
    >>
    >>Rey,
    >>
    >>The Java Media Framework may be the only answer, since this type of activity
    >>requires hardware level access. I am surprised to say, that I am not aware
    >>of an applet or Java based application that provides this functionality.
    >> Using the JMF would require that anyone who wants to use the voice application
    >>have the JMF installed on their PC. Maybe someone else knows of a better
    >>way. I would also be curious to know.
    >>
    >>Good Luck,
    >>
    >>Rob
    >>
    >>"Rey Morejon" <ivanco@yahoo.com> wrote:
    >>>
    >>>Hello to all
    >>>
    >>>My company and I am in need of a Voice communication Java web applet that
    >>>would allow our clients to have a real-time voice conversation over the

    >>internet
    >>>with one of our support team specialists. We have looked all over the

    >interenet
    >>>and have not found what we are looking for. Does anyone in this newsgroup
    >>>know of a product which can do this specific function and not require

    the
    >>>user to install any third party software on their system? If not, does

    >>anyone
    >>>know which Java package may provide an API for voice communication? Any
    >>>help will be greatly appreciated.
    >>>
    >>>Regards
    >>>
    >>>Rey

    >>

    >



  5. #5
    MarkN Guest

    Re: Voice Communication using Java applet


    Thanks David. I understand the swamped thing. I was thinking about doing
    the same sort of thing but didn't have the time to do it and didn't have
    all the pieces to the puzzle.

    Mark

    "David Ditzenberger" <david@ditzenberger.com> wrote:
    >
    >Because of the overwhelming e-mail response I've received regarding coding
    >voip in Java 2 sdk 1.3, I'll post a solution summary to this newsgroup (right
    >now I'm swamped at work and during the evenings so it will be a couple of
    >days). Technologies to start looking at for example code include:
    >
    >1. CapturePlayback.java (which I believe is found in JavaSound.jar in the
    >Java 2 SDK 1.3 release, in the "demo/sound" directory, but don't quote me
    >on that).
    >2. Any tutorial on signing applets for the Java plug-in. (You only need
    >to look at this if you're looking at an applet solution). Make sure that
    >you look at the VERY LATEST information on this because the methods have
    >changed recently.
    >3. Peer-to-peer examples such as limewire.org and IBM's Babblenet. (You
    >only need to look at examples like these if interested in a peer-to-peer
    >solution). Some (not all) instant messaging/chat examples can be useful
    >because you'll be streaming byte arrays instead of text.
    >4. Tunneling examples. (You only need to look at these if planning upon
    >an applet-servlet solution, for a system such as real-time online voice

    help
    >/ tech support).
    >5. Audio compression tutorials and examples. There are tons if Java source
    >code examples out there on sourceforge.net that will convert sound streams
    >to a more compact format (such as GSM). This is useful when trying to conserve
    >bandwidth, wireless solutions, dial-up connections, etc.
    >
    >While I'm very comfortable with Java, XML, and J2EE technologies in general,
    >I'm probably more of a novice concerning JavaSound, streaming, peer-to-peer,
    >etc. Perhaps one of the more advanced developers in this area can take

    the
    >solution and run with it (preferably open source so that all developers

    can
    >benefit). Whatever the case, I have a tested and working solution but it
    >has been hacked together because of a short development time, so it can

    probably
    >be significantly improved.
    >
    >That's it for now...more later.
    >David
    >
    >
    >
    >"David Ditzenberger" <david@ditzenberger.com> wrote:
    >>
    >>Rey,
    >>
    >>As a quick addition to Rob's response:
    >>
    >>I've implemented a full-duplex, streaming voice-over-IP (VOIP) solution

    >in
    >>Java 2 SDK 1.3 using only the JavaSound API (part of the standard SDK 1.3).
    >> This is fairly simple to do, but I assume (judging by your posting) that
    >>your customers aren't willing to install the latest Java plug-in if they
    >>are conected by a 56K dialup. In this case, I'll have to give you a big
    >>"duh-uh" because with all the JDK 1.1 applet permission issues and voice
    >>recording issues, the solution would seem like a real pain (unless of course
    >>you could add on the JMF as Rob said). If you decide to pursue the Java
    >>2 SDK 1.3 solution, drop me an e-mail and I'll give you a one page summary
    >>about how to do it yourself without paying someone else to do it.
    >>
    >>David Ditzenberger
    >>david@ditzenberger.com
    >>
    >>
    >>
    >>"Rob Abbe" <rabbe@captovation.com> wrote:
    >>>
    >>>Rey,
    >>>
    >>>The Java Media Framework may be the only answer, since this type of activity
    >>>requires hardware level access. I am surprised to say, that I am not

    aware
    >>>of an applet or Java based application that provides this functionality.
    >>> Using the JMF would require that anyone who wants to use the voice application
    >>>have the JMF installed on their PC. Maybe someone else knows of a better
    >>>way. I would also be curious to know.
    >>>
    >>>Good Luck,
    >>>
    >>>Rob
    >>>
    >>>"Rey Morejon" <ivanco@yahoo.com> wrote:
    >>>>
    >>>>Hello to all
    >>>>
    >>>>My company and I am in need of a Voice communication Java web applet

    that
    >>>>would allow our clients to have a real-time voice conversation over the
    >>>internet
    >>>>with one of our support team specialists. We have looked all over the

    >>interenet
    >>>>and have not found what we are looking for. Does anyone in this newsgroup
    >>>>know of a product which can do this specific function and not require

    >the
    >>>>user to install any third party software on their system? If not, does
    >>>anyone
    >>>>know which Java package may provide an API for voice communication?

    Any
    >>>>help will be greatly appreciated.
    >>>>
    >>>>Regards
    >>>>
    >>>>Rey
    >>>

    >>

    >



  6. #6
    David Ditzenberger Guest

    Re: Voice Communication using Java applet


    Sorry about the lack of a posting late last week if anybody is still following
    this thread. In the mean time, I've been told that I cannot post snippets
    of code because I did the applet voip coding for a project at work (not my
    intellectual property...you know how it goes). Anyway, I can give general
    pointers as in my last posting, but that's about it. If you can any specific
    questions, I'll be happy to do my best at answering them. Whatever the case,
    here's how I proceeded with the development:

    1. Grab the JavaSound.jar file and extract the CapturePlayback.java file.
    In that, you'll see two threads -- one for capture and one for playback.
    You'll definitely need to start up a thread for recording. Threading for
    playback is optional, but suggested. You can actually ditch a majority of
    the code in the CapturePlayback.java file and write your own GUI or specify
    your own command line parameters. Beware that, unlike the Java Media Framework
    (JMF), the JavaSound API (subset) is a bit more picky about the sound formats
    in which you record.
    2. In the Capture example, the sound data is read into a byte array. This
    array can be directly trasmitted over the net to the peer if you have a broadband
    connection, but I recommend "squelching", and either compressing the data
    using standard compression algorithms or grab some wave/gsm conversion code
    off the net. Supposedly, there's some "set..." function you can call to
    only record audio above a certain threshold (volume level), but I couldn't
    get it to work...it always returned -1. Rather than use that function, I
    "squelched" about every 10th byte (otherwise, too much data to analyze).
    3. I supect that the network comms you will have the least amount of issues
    with because there are quite a bit of tunneling examples out there (for applet/servlet
    communication) and quite a bit of open source peer-to-peer examples on sourceforge
    and IBM's alphawork's site.

    Once again if you have any other specific ideas/questions let me know. Hopefully,
    a developer with a lull in his/her schedule can publish an open source project
    as an example of voice-over-ip in Java. Perhaps this could be integrated
    in to IBM's Babblenet, Jabber, LimeWire, or an example JXTA project. Cheers
    for now...talk to you later.

    David


    "Rey Morejon" <ivanco@yahoo.com> wrote:
    >
    >Hello to all
    >
    >My company and I am in need of a Voice communication Java web applet that
    >would allow our clients to have a real-time voice conversation over the

    internet
    >with one of our support team specialists. We have looked all over the interenet
    >and have not found what we are looking for. Does anyone in this newsgroup
    >know of a product which can do this specific function and not require the
    >user to install any third party software on their system? If not, does

    anyone
    >know which Java package may provide an API for voice communication? Any
    >help will be greatly appreciated.
    >
    >Regards
    >
    >Rey



  7. #7
    MarkN Guest

    Re: Voice Communication using Java applet


    David,
    Thanks for taking the time and for the info. I'm pretty busy too but I'll
    try to find some time to give it a whirl.

    Mark

    "David Ditzenberger" <david@ditzenberger.com> wrote:
    >
    >Sorry about the lack of a posting late last week if anybody is still following
    >this thread. In the mean time, I've been told that I cannot post snippets
    >of code because I did the applet voip coding for a project at work (not

    my
    >intellectual property...you know how it goes). Anyway, I can give general
    >pointers as in my last posting, but that's about it. If you can any specific
    >questions, I'll be happy to do my best at answering them. Whatever the

    case,
    >here's how I proceeded with the development:
    >
    >1. Grab the JavaSound.jar file and extract the CapturePlayback.java file.
    > In that, you'll see two threads -- one for capture and one for playback.
    > You'll definitely need to start up a thread for recording. Threading for
    >playback is optional, but suggested. You can actually ditch a majority

    of
    >the code in the CapturePlayback.java file and write your own GUI or specify
    >your own command line parameters. Beware that, unlike the Java Media Framework
    >(JMF), the JavaSound API (subset) is a bit more picky about the sound formats
    >in which you record.
    >2. In the Capture example, the sound data is read into a byte array. This
    >array can be directly trasmitted over the net to the peer if you have a

    broadband
    >connection, but I recommend "squelching", and either compressing the data
    >using standard compression algorithms or grab some wave/gsm conversion code
    >off the net. Supposedly, there's some "set..." function you can call to
    >only record audio above a certain threshold (volume level), but I couldn't
    >get it to work...it always returned -1. Rather than use that function,

    I
    >"squelched" about every 10th byte (otherwise, too much data to analyze).
    >3. I supect that the network comms you will have the least amount of issues
    >with because there are quite a bit of tunneling examples out there (for

    applet/servlet
    >communication) and quite a bit of open source peer-to-peer examples on sourceforge
    >and IBM's alphawork's site.
    >
    >Once again if you have any other specific ideas/questions let me know.

    Hopefully,
    >a developer with a lull in his/her schedule can publish an open source project
    >as an example of voice-over-ip in Java. Perhaps this could be integrated
    >in to IBM's Babblenet, Jabber, LimeWire, or an example JXTA project. Cheers
    >for now...talk to you later.
    >
    >David
    >
    >
    >"Rey Morejon" <ivanco@yahoo.com> wrote:
    >>
    >>Hello to all
    >>
    >>My company and I am in need of a Voice communication Java web applet that
    >>would allow our clients to have a real-time voice conversation over the

    >internet
    >>with one of our support team specialists. We have looked all over the

    interenet
    >>and have not found what we are looking for. Does anyone in this newsgroup
    >>know of a product which can do this specific function and not require the
    >>user to install any third party software on their system? If not, does

    >anyone
    >>know which Java package may provide an API for voice communication? Any
    >>help will be greatly appreciated.
    >>
    >>Regards
    >>
    >>Rey

    >



  8. #8
    Join Date
    Jan 2005
    Posts
    28
    I have found this...

    conaito VoIP ActiveX library for developers of VoIP audio applications, such as voice chat, conference, VoIP, providing real-time low latency multi-client audio streaming over UDP/IP networks. Includes efficient components for sound recording, playback, encoding, decoding, mixing, resampling, reading, and writing wave files, mixer volume controls access. Provides UDP/IP server and client components for peer-to-peer, multi-user, and broadcast audio communications. Really easy to use! Working with Firewall and NAT! conaito VoIP SDK is the best way to add voice conference and text conference into your application and web pages. conaito VoIP SDK includes voip activex, voip ocx, voip com, voip dll, voip lib and voip cab, so you can use the one you like the most ...

    www.conaito.de

    I use the Enterprise version and working fine! This is a complete Client/Server SDK with very great features!


  9. #9
    Join Date
    Feb 2005
    Posts
    1
    The Switchboard can do this for you .

    www.theswitchboard.ca

    This site contains a java applet that allows any one logged into the site to have a real-time audio conversation (voip).

    You can also text chat, and leave voice mails for users when they are not online.

    All that is required is java 1.4.

    Since this is an applet it could easily be integrated into anyones site to allow them to receive customer service calls with no long distance charges, and without having the customer install software on their computer.

    Malcolm

  10. #10
    Join Date
    Jan 2005
    Posts
    28

    Thumbs up

    Please take a look to: www.conaito.com

    You find a great VoIP SDK thats supports:
    Visual Basic .NET, Visual C++ .NET, Visual C# .NET, Visual Basic, Visual C++, Borland Delphi, C++ Builder, JavaScript/HTML (ActiveX) and all development environments with ActiveX support.

  11. #11
    Join Date
    Apr 2005
    Posts
    1

    World Wide Network

    Is anybody interested in building a world wide Network of small gateways, connected on one side to the Internet and on the other to the PSTN?

    Every member could share/sell termination.

    It is feasable and the investment is quite low, while the revenues could be quite high.

    Please write to me



    patrizia@worldonip.com

  12. #12
    Join Date
    Jul 2007
    Posts
    1

    voice chat using java


  13. #13
    Join Date
    Sep 2007
    Posts
    1

    My voip creation (bit working) ... what now ?

    Hello

    I have here the "test applet" http://84.244.8.225/test.html

    Maybe its usefull..???

    Here the source:

    import java.awt.*;
    import java.applet.*;
    import java.io.*;
    import java.net.*;
    import javax.sound.sampled.*;
    import javax.sound.sampled.AudioFormat;
    import javax.sound.sampled.AudioSystem;
    import javax.sound.sampled.SourceDataLine;
    import javax.sound.sampled.TargetDataLine;







    public class Talk extends Applet implements Runnable{
    static final long serialVersionUID = -116069779446114664L;


    Button b1,b2;
    TextArea ta,ta2;
    TextField t1;
    Socket sok,sok2;
    String adres,adres2,lees;
    TargetDataLine tdl;
    SourceDataLine sdl;
    AudioFormat af,af2;
    DataOutputStream dup;
    DataInputStream dip;
    int poort,poort2,time,speak;
    Thread tstart,t2start;
    Cursor c1,c2;
    InputStream ins;
    OutputStream uits;
    InputStreamReader ir;
    BufferedReader buf;
    PrintWriter pw;
    public void init()
    {

    adres="84.244.8.225";
    poort=4433;
    adres2="84.244.8.225";
    poort2=4434;
    ta=new TextArea("");
    ta.setSize(200, 100);
    ta.setLocation(10, 10);


    ta2=new TextArea("");
    ta2.setSize(200, 100);
    ta2.setLocation(10, 10);
    add(ta2);


    b1=new Button("Connect");
    b1.setSize(40, 60);
    b1.setLocation(100, 10);
    add(b1);

    b2=new Button("Send");
    b2.setSize(40, 60);
    b2.setLocation(180, 120);
    add(b2);

    t1=new TextField("");
    t1.setSize(160, 60);
    t1.setLocation(10, 120);
    add(t1);


    this.setBackground(Color.BLUE);
    c1=new Cursor(Cursor.HAND_CURSOR);
    c2=new Cursor(Cursor.DEFAULT_CURSOR);
    t2 st2=new t2();
    st2.start();
    t st=new t();
    st.start();
    }

    class t extends Thread{

    private AudioFormat ad1(){
    float sr = 8000.0F;
    int szb = 16;
    int ch = 1;
    boolean sig = true;
    boolean big = false;
    return new AudioFormat(sr,szb,ch, sig, big);
    }

    public void run(){




    while(true){
    if(speak==1){
    try{


    AudioFormat af = ad1();
    DataLine.Info inf=new DataLine.Info(TargetDataLine.class,af);
    tdl=(TargetDataLine)AudioSystem.getLine(inf);
    dup=new DataOutputStream(sok.getOutputStream());
    tdl.open(af);
    tdl.start();
    byte[] d=new byte[1024];
    int b=tdl.read(d, 0,1024);

    dup.write(d,0,b);
    dup.flush();


    }catch(Exception ex2){
    ta.setText(ta.getText()+"\r\n"+"No data dup");
    }


    time=time+1;
    repaint();}
    }
    }
    }


    class t2 extends Thread{

    private AudioFormat ad2(){
    float sr = 8000.0F;
    int szb = 16;
    int ch = 1;
    boolean sig = true;
    boolean big = false;
    return new AudioFormat(sr,szb,ch, sig, big);
    }
    public void run(){

    while(true){

    try{
    InputStream ins=sok2.getInputStream();
    ir=new InputStreamReader(ins);
    buf=new BufferedReader(ir);
    lees=buf.readLine();
    if(lees.startsWith("tekst")){

    ta2.setText(ta2.getText()+"\r\n"+lees.substring(5,lees.length()));

    }


    }catch(Exception ex){}

    try{
    byte[] d2=new byte[1024];
    AudioFormat af2 = ad2();
    DataLine.Info inf2=new DataLine.Info(SourceDataLine.class,af2);
    sdl=(SourceDataLine)AudioSystem.getLine(inf2);
    dip=new DataInputStream(sok.getInputStream());
    int tc=dip.read(d2,0,1024);

    if(tc>0){
    sdl.stop();
    sdl.close();
    sdl.open(af2);
    sdl.start();
    sdl.write(d2, 0, 1024);
    ta.setText(ta.getText()+"\r\n"+"--"+d2);

    }
    time=time+1;
    repaint();
    }catch(Exception ex3){
    ta.setText(ta.getText()+"\r\n"+"Error data dip");
    }
    }
    }
    }











    public void start(){

    }
    public void run(){

    }




    public boolean action(Event e,Object o){



    if(e.target.equals(b1)){

    try{

    sok=new Socket(adres,poort);
    sok2=new Socket(adres2,poort2);

    b1.setVisible(false);

    }catch(Exception ex4){}

    }
    if(e.target.equals(b2)){

    try{
    OutputStream uits=sok.getOutputStream();
    pw=new PrintWriter(uits,false);



    }catch(Exception ex5){}

    }
    return true;

    }
    public boolean mouseMove(Event evt,int x,int y){
    if(x>100 && x<180 && y>210 && y<270){
    this.setCursor(c1);
    }else{this.setCursor(c2);}

    return true;

    }
    public boolean mouseDown(Event evt,int x,int y){

    if(x>100 && x<180 && y>210 && y<270){
    this.setCursor(c2);
    speak=1;
    }else{speak=0;

    this.setCursor(c1);}

    return true;

    }
    public boolean mouseUp(Event evt,int x,int y){
    if(x>100 && x<180 && y>210 && y<270){
    speak=0;
    this.setCursor(c2);
    }else{speak=0;
    this.setCursor(c1);
    }

    return true;

    }
    public boolean keyUp(Event ek,int k){
    if(k==Event.ENTER){

    }

    return true;

    }





    public void paint (Graphics g){

    g.drawString("thread: "+time,2,12);
    g.drawString("PUSH TO TALK ",90,240);
    g.drawString("First press Connect button ! ",10,220);

    g.setColor(Color.ORANGE);
    g.drawRect(100, 210, 80, 60);


    }



    }


    /// Any tip to make it better/working ?
    //Thx !

  14. #14
    Join Date
    Jan 2008
    Posts
    7
    Seems pretty complex..not used to it...I am not sure why someone needs that kinda project on the web considering its security vulnerable....I primarily recommend software as http://www.gomeetnow.com for the voice to video streaming solutions for business works.....

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