send mail with format html

by Jonathan Alonso - Softdinet Ltda » Thu, 07 May 2009 05:27:09 GMT

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I need send mail with format html used intent.EXTRA_TEXT

Intent intent = new Intent(Intent.ACTION_SEND);
intent.putExtra(Intent.EXTRA_EMAIL, to.getText().toString());
intent.putExtra(Intent.EXTRA_SUBJECT, subject.getText().toString());
intent.putExtra(Intent.EXTRA_TEXT, "<html><body><table><tr><td> <img
src=\" \"></img>

the message is only text, no format html, help, 



Jonathan Alonso
Tel: 8008035
Softdinet Ltda
Skype: softdinet

-----Mensaje original-----
[] En nombre de Mark Murphy
Enviado el: martes, 05 de mayo de 2009 07:36 p.m.
Asunto: [android-developers] Re: Anyone who knows the details of operate a

No, there is no "pause" with services.

That certainly is a possibility, perhaps using a PhoneStateListener.

I have not written a music-playing service, or any form of background
audio. It is possible that such playback is automatically muted by the
system, via some sort of audio stream prioritization.

Mark Murphy (a Commons Guy)  | 

Android App Developer Books: 


send mail with format html

by iloveblue » Thu, 07 May 2009 21:08:55 GMT

 Thanks for all you guys. I've got it and I will check the music player
code. Thanks for the sharing.

On 5 98 "Jonathan Alonso - Softdinet Ltda"


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send mail with format html

by Desu Vinod Kumar » Tue, 16 Jun 2009 18:46:56 GMT


Can u help me regarding this

I need to querty the webservices (nuSoap) how to query that
thanks in advance


Other Threads

1. Nexus One hands on via: gizmodo

gue copas dari gizmodo ya :)


Thanks to a clandestine meeting with an source, I got a chance to play with
and try out the Nexus One < http://www.***.com/ ;. It's
basically, from my time with it, Google's Droid killer. It's thin, it's
fast, it's better in every way.

My source was very firm about no photography, and I didn't want to
jeopardize anything on my source's end, so there are no photos, hence these
photos are ones we've already shown you. But, based on all the leaked shots
this week < http://www.***.com/ ;, plus the very pretty
and very clear one last week from Boy
Genius< http://www.***.com/ ;,
everyone knows what the phone looks like already. Hell, there's even a
complete UI walkthrough
today< http://www.***.com/ ;that's
on YouTube. So I'm going to focus on the
*experience*, and how it compares to the Droid and the iPhone 3GS.

How it feels

The Nexus One < http://www.***.com/ ; is *slightly* thinner than
the iPhone 3GS, and *slightly* lighter. No hard specs were thrown around,
unfortunately, since Google didn't even let people who they gave the phone
to know that. The back is definitely not cheap and plasticky, like the
iPhone's backing, and feels like some sort of {*filter*}y material. So, not
smooth like the iPhone, but not as {*filter*}y as the Droid. It's halfway

You can call the design the antithesis of the Droid: smooth, curved, and
light, instead of hard, square and pointy. It feels long and silky and
natural in your handven more so than the iPhone 3GS. There are also three
gold contacts on the bottom designed for future docking (possibly charging?)
use, but there aren't any accessories available for the phone now. It plugs
in via microUSB at the moment.

That screen is damn good

Even though the screen is the same size and same resolution as the Droid,
it's noticeably better. The colors are much more vibrant and the blacks are
blacker, as evidenced by putting both side by side and hitting up various
websites and loading various games. The pinks on Perez Hilton and the blues
on Gizmodo just *popped* a lot more on the N1, and made the Droid (which was
actually considered to have a great screen) seem washed out. The same
feeling carries over when you compare the Nexus with the iPhone 3GS. And
it's pretty damn bright, compared to the other two phones.

This is probably the best screen we've seen on a smartphone so far.
Why is it so fast?

Google just gave Motorola (and Verizon) a swift shot to the TSTS, because
the Nexus One is astonishingly faster than the Droid. The speed {*filter*}
was most evident when we compared the loading of webpages, but even when
you're just scrolling around, launching apps and moving about the OS, you
could tell that there's a beefier brain inside the N1. I don't know the
specs for sure, but there's talk of a 1GHz processor being inside, which
would push it quite a ways above the 550MHz Arm A8 in Motorola's newest toy.

When comparing the three phones in loading a webpage over Wi-Fi, the Nexus
One loaded first, the iPhone 3GS came in a few seconds later, and the Droid
came in a little while after that. This was constant throughout many webpage
loads, so it's indicative of *something* going on inside with the hardware.

I ran all three through a Javascript benchmark engine for some quantifiable
numbers, and while the results were similar between the Nexus One and the
iPhone 3GS, the Droid still came up at about 60% of the other two.
Surprisingly enough, Mobile Safari on the iPhone scored better on the
Javscript benches than the Nexus did, even though the Nexus was able to pull
down and render actual web pages faster. Note that I didn't list actual
numbers here, for privacy reasons.
That crazy video background

You've no doubt heard about the animated video backgrounds, but they're
actually more than just animations: you can interact with them.

The default background is the square/8-bit like one shown above, where lines
of colored squares come in from different sides of the screen. What's neat
(even if it is superfluous and battery draining) is that you can tap
anywhere on the desktop in a blank space and trigger dots to spread out from
your tap. Basically, press anywhere to cause blocks to fly outwards. The
same thing happens in the "water" background, except instead of blocks, you
cause ripples in the water.

What's also neat are the two virtual sound meters, which act as a visualizer
for whatever music you're currently playing on your phone. There's one
analog one that looks like one of the old ones with a red needle, and a
"digital" one that looks similar to ones you see elsewhere. Sorta neat in
itself, but it shows that the interactive backgrounds can actually interact
with apps, as long as one knows the other's APIs.
Other bits

The 5-megapixel camera is nice, and the flash works well enough for a flash
on a phone, but it's not spectacular, as seen by early photos taken and
uploaded online by Googlers. There is autofocus, and you activate it with
the trackball on the face of the phone. There is no tap-to-focus as see on
the iPhone 3GS.

There's no multitouch in the browser or in the map, but I think at this
point that's more of a legal consideration than a technical one, since many
phones that run Android have the capability of supporting multitouch on a
hardware level.

Playing back music over the speakers sounded decent, but not great. It's
definitely in need of a dockike all smartphonesf you want to listen to
music for a sustained period.

I didn't get a chance to call on it, because I wanted to keep this as
anonymous as possible, and didn't want any sort of way to trace when I used
the phone. From what other people say in their time with it, it functions
fine as a phone, and should work as normally as other Android phones in the
SMS/MMS department.
So what's this all mean?

If Google's planning on releasing *this* phone as their official Google
phone < http://www.***.com/ ;, it'll certify them as the
premium Android phone brand out there right now. Even though it doesn't have
a hardware keyboard, it basically beats the hell out of the Droid in every
single task that we threw at it. And face it, some people didn't like the
Droid's keyboard because it was too flush and the keys were too unseparated
with each other. N1's onscreen keyboard felt fine, and the speedy processor
made sure that each key was interpreted well.

But in the end, it's still an Android phone. If you want Android phones,
this is the one to get, provided Google goes ahead with the rumored plans of
either selling it themselves or partnering with T-Mobile in a more
traditional role. Droid, shmoid; Nexus is the one you're looking for.

*Image courtesy anonymous tipster*

Send an email to Jason Chen, the author of this post, at<
moc.odom...@nehcj > moc.odom...@nehcj.

link aseli:  http://www.***.com/ 

< http://www.***.com/ ;ptile=5;sz=728x90;ord=40578456?>

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2. Android WebView touch event link


I have a webview with a banner and when I click on the banner there
should open a second webview that follows the link. How can I do that?
I have created the first WebView and it shows my banner but when I
click on it, it opens the link in the same WebView.

How can I catch any events in the WebView when I click on a link that
it should do something (with that link)? Just like
shouldStartLoadWithRequest in iPhone (

Thank you,



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