Abstract Our group project was to build an application for the Android mobile platform. We decided on the subject nuig. This application was built with the student in mind; new students can use it to find their way around college.

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NameAbstract Our group project was to build an application for the Android mobile platform. We decided on the subject nuig. This application was built with the student in mind; new students can use it to find their way around college.
A typeAbstract

NUIG Android application

Carly Bennett, Luke Feeney, Marek Mazur, Domnick Sharkey



Our group project was to build an application for the Android mobile platform. We decided on the subject NUIG. This application was built with the student in mind; new students can use it to find their way around college. Existing students can also use it to find information such as lecturer numbers, emails etc or doctor information and more. We have achieved everything we set out to do in our project proposal. This report will go more in depth into the technologies we used and the application itself.




Application description

Application design

Technical Reviews





We would like to thank the entire lecturing staff in the IT department in NUIG for providing us with the knowledge to complete our project.

We would also like to thank Dr Des Chambers for being a supportive supervisor to our group project.


We have created an application designed especially for students attending NUIG. We had a number of ideas to start with such as:

  • A shooting augmented reality game similar to the NUIG assassin (1) game. Students would be able to see targets in the area and gain scores if they shoot people.

  • An application that could locate objects such as keys when they have been lost.

We decided not to do the shooting game, as we were unsure how to locate other player’s phones. We could have used the wifi network but then every student would have to be connected to the same wifi in order to play the game.

The application for finding things was not picked as we would have had to have a GPS locator on the object maybe by sticker or key ring. These were quite expensive so we decided to think up some more ideas.

In the end we thought up the NUIG idea. As some members of the group were new to NUIG they voiced their concerns as a new student trying to navigate through NUIG or find information easily. This led us to our final project ideas. We researched other apps by universities including the university of Limerick (2) and UCD (3). These applications where very informative but we thought we could improve on their applications with our own.

We will explain our application and all of its features in more depth in the next section.

Application description

Main Section

The main Screen is a dashboard layout with four buttons, one for each section. Each section is explained in more details below. The application follows the same design throughout. After the user clicks the NUIG icon in their menu this is the first screen they are taken to. Within 3-4 clicks the user should be in the exact section of the application they are looking for.

Map Section

Information Section

In the about section we have another dashboard style layout similar to the main screen. In this section we have four options also.

The search options allow the user to search for either lecturers or societies. The course information allow the user to search for a course and view the course details, they also have an option to view the course online on the NUIG website.
The Useful contacts screen gives the user details to important contacts such as the doctor or fees office. The book a service screen allows the user to book a room through the NUIG website or view it rooms that are free also through the website.

Search options

This is the main screen in the search options section. It allows the user to search for lecturers or societies. I will show below how the search lecturer section works as the societies is the same.

Here we start with the search bar, this asks for the lecturers surname to be input. Once the user clicks into the search box the keyboard pops up to allow for input. If cancel is clicked the search box is cleared, if search is clicked the search is performed, if nothing is in the text box the search will retrieve all lecturers in the database as in the following screenshot.

As you see here all the lecturers are displayed. The user can now scroll down the list and find the lecturer they want. Once the lecturer is clicked on, a new screen opens up to show that lecturers details.

This screen shows how the details appear. When the call lecturer button is clicked the phone will call the lecturers phone number. After the call is finished the user can simply click the back button on their phone to return to this screen.

Search for a course

This section is very similar to the search lecturer and societies sections except the user can view the PDF timetables of the course as well as a web view of the course on the NUIG website this is shown below in the screen shots.

Useful contacts

This section shows six different buttons in the dashboard layout style. Each section is a similair layout allowing the user to view information that may be important to them as a student. The screenshots below show more.

This is the details screen for the careers section. All other sections are laid out the same with the ability to call the relevant number needed.

Book a service

This screen shows the booking options. Two options are available. The book room screen brings you to the NUIG website page for booking rooms. The free it rooms brings you to the NUIG website to view the free rooms.

Student union Section

(Marek)Explain functionality what menus do what the section does as a user screen shots

Format screen shots with simple black frame, size 33% by 31% size and text wrapping square ;)

Blackboard Section

The blackboard section of this project consists of an android webview, which redirects a user to the university’s blackboard page. The link for this section comes from the blackboard button on the main dashboard screen. This shows a user the login screen, where the user can enter their personal login details in order to get access to blackboard.

This screen shows the main page after logging in, showing them the most recent announcements relating to their courses.

Scrolling to the side will show the user a list of the courses they are registered for. This shows the nature of the screen in a webview. Zooming out will allow more data to be shown on the screen, but at a much lower resolution.

This screen shows the homepage for a selected course, where the announcements, course details and lecture notes can be accessed at a user’s ease.

Users can select whichever notes and documents they want and the device will download them into a downloads folder, which can be viewed at any stage, as long as the proper software is installed on the phone to allow for document viewing.

Application design

We wanted the application to look as clean and authentic as possible. We used the NUIG brand book for the colours (4) and logo styles of our application. Originally the application main layout was a series of rectangular buttons which had to be scrolled through down the page. We decided this wasn’t a very nice look for our application so we explored more layout designs. We found a nice tutorial for how to make a dashboard layout (5). The code was nicely laid out and easy to understand which made it very easy for us to adapt it to what we wanted our application to look like.

Each button on our dashboard layout has a main picture as well as a picture for when the button is pressed; these were all made using Adobe Photoshop.

For the sub sections that only had a few options we used normal rectangular buttons. We found a nice site that showed a nice gradient button with text that had a drop shadow effect to it. (6)

We tried to make the design consistent throughout the application by using similar layouts, colour schemes and also the title and footer bar are the same.

Technical reviews

In this section we will explain some of the technical uses of our application. A lot of android mobile integration was used, connecting our application with the uses already existing on the android mobile phones.

Augmented Reality Applications

Augmented reality (AR) has slowly been gaining popularity in mobile applications especially ones which include directions or map information(such as the Wikitude Open Browser [17]). Several different applications allow developers to create their own augmented reality environments. Layar and wikitude are the main applications used to develop augmented reality but for the Android platform, Layar Player is not available yet [18]. I decided to use something other than wikitude to see what the other options were in augmented reality. By researching the different applications I came across Mixare. It is an open source AR engine which allows developers to create their own data files (in .json [19] format) to be used to create points on a map and dynamically recreates these points on the screen showing visually where the point is. It seemed like it would be simple and robust enough for what we needed it for.

Google Maps

The Google Maps API is one of the most popular ways to provide static map information to an android application. The API allows the embedding of maps from Google Maps into the application itself. Mixare uses this to generate a static map depending on the current location of the user and what points are located near to him/her.

Mixare also uses two other sources to get location information. OpenStreet[14] maps and Wikipedia information are both used to find points of interest (or POI’s) local to the user and also give information about the points using Wikipedia.

The API itself is simply used to provide the user with option to view their position on a Google map interface and also to see where the local POI’s are located on the same map with the press of a button.


GPS has become a massive part of how modern smartphones improve user interactions with the device. It is used in countless applications to find a user’s location so as to provide information about local services, map information for the locality and other location based services.

GPS works by trilateration. This is the process whereby the GPS locates four or more satellites (from a group of 25 or so satellites orbiting the earth), figures out the distance to each and uses this to find its own location. [16]

Determining location is easily the most important part of the augmented reality map. Since most modern phones have GPS in some form, Mixare takes advantage of this by using the GPS data to find location on Google Maps and also to find the GPS of the current position the user is in so that it can display POI’s at the correct place grabbed from a .json file relative to the phone.


An accelerometer works by measuring the amount of static acceleration due to gravity acting on the phone. From this, you can find out the angle the phone is tilted at with respect to the earth. (14)

Using this information allows the data output on the screen to be automatically adjusted depending on the orientation of the screen. Mixare automatically fixes to a horizontal view so by moving up and down the accelerometer can tell Mixare what angle the phone is at and shows only data to the screen (using GPS and a .json file) what information is in that direction. Since this data is height relative, points on the map may be below the camera’s view or above so by pointing up or down the accelerometer can adjust for this and show these points.

Call intents

An intent is an abstract description of an operation to be performed. It can be used withstartActivity to launch an ActivitybroadcastIntent to send it to any interestedBroadcastReceiver components, and startService(Intent) or bindService(Intent, ServiceConnection, int) to communicate with a background Service.

An Intent provides a facility for performing late runtime binding between the code in different applications. Its most significant use is in the launching of activities, where it can be thought of as the glue between activities. It is basically a passive data structure holding an abstract description of an action to be performed. The primary pieces of information in an intent are:

  • action
    The general action to be performed, such as ACTION_VIEW, ACTION_EDIT, ACTION_MAIN, etc.

  • data
    The data to operate on, such as a person record in the contacts database, expressed as a Uri.


The call intent for android uses the ACTION_CALL which launches android’s calling functionality from within the application. It takes a string input, in our application I have taken this string from our database of phone numbers.


SQLite is an Open Source Database which is embedded into Android. SQLite supports standard relational database features like SQL syntax, transactions and prepared statements. In addition it requires only little memory at runtime (approx. 250 KByte).

SQLite supports the data types TEXT (similar to String in Java), INTEGER (similar to long in Java) and REAL (similar to double in Java). All other types must be converted into one of these fields before saving them in the database. SQLite itself does not validate if the types written to the columns are actually of the defined type, e.g. you can write an integer into a string column and vice versa.

More information about SQLite can be found on the SQLite website: http://www.sqlite.org.

SQLite is available on every Android device. Using an SQLite database in Android does not require any database setup or administration.

You only have to define the SQL statements for creating and updating the database. Afterwards the database is automatically managed for you by the Android platform. (8)

Most SQLite tutorials on the internet show you how to build your own database by ‘hard-coding’ the database. i.e building the database through sql statements in an activity. Our application however would have ended up very large and slow if we had done it this way. This is because every time the app is loaded the database is built which seems inefficient. Our database was built separately and then connected to through an adapter.

Web browser

The android webView class allows developers to display online content in a mobile device. On the creation of an android activity, a new instance of the webView class can be created and urls and be loaded from them in order to display content on the browser. Additional settings on webView objects include the zoom function which allows a user to zoom in and out as desired, and the ability to go back through pages using the back button.

In the android developing environment, certain permissions must be allowed in order to allow for application functionality. In relation to the webView used in displaying online content, the application must have internet access. In android application development, the manifest must include permission for internet access, so that the app can connect to the internet.

For the purposes of this project, the ability to view pdf and ppt file formats was discussed, as lecture notes and course documentation usually come in one of these two forms. A drawback was discovered in the android development kit in that it does not incorporate a built-in pdf and ppt viewer. We therefore needed to find a way to allow users to view their notes, and effort was put into developing a way around this problem. A potential solution came in the form of Google Docs, which allows users pass a url into a program that allows users to view their documents online, without the need for additional software. The provision on this method was that the url must be filtered to the file formats pdf and ppt.

It was discovered in the testing of the webView capabilities that a long click on a downloadable link or file prompted a download menu in which a user could choose to download the file to a local downloads folder. This feature proved useful in the functionality of our application as downloaded files could be stored on the mobile device and accessed or transferred at a user’s will.

SD Card

(Marek ) write about how to write a file to sd card and create directory etc

Server downloads

(Marek) write about how to download to phone from server


(Marek & Luke) write about how the camera is used in different ways, either can write about camera functionality 


In this section we will explain in more detail how each section was created and any sources we used to help will be referenced.

Map Section

Initial Setup and Testing of the Mixare Augmented Reality Environment

As stated in the technical review, I choose Mixare as the augmented reality browser for this application. The first step was downloading the source code from the Mixare website [20] and importing it in to Eclipse. The code requires the download of the Google Map API too and this was downloaded for use with Android 2.2.

To test out the functionality of Mixare I first exported a .apk version of it and tested it on my android enabled phone (a Sony Ericsson Xperia). As stated previously, Mixare uses both OpenStreet Map and Wikipedia to display points and show data about points on a map. On startup, the app pops up messages displaying which information is being loaded currently (i.e. if using OpenStreet Map, the message reflects this).

Since this appeared to run fine without any major problems (I could see most of the landmarks around Galway City from where I was and when the camera was pointed at them, red circles appeared in front of the buildings with their names written underneath), I set about trying to find information about adding my own points of information to the application.

Creating the .json File and the Launcher Intent

Mixare uses the .json format (which stores basic information about latitude, longitude, elevation, etc. on a data point) to allow a developer to add their own map points to the application. The layout for a point in the .json format is;


"status": "OK",

"num_results": 1,

"results": [


"id": "01",

"lat": "53.280014",

"lng": "-9.058635",

"elevation": "26.30",

"title": "IT Building",

"distance": "",

"has_detail_page": "1",

"webpage": ""


I grabbed a point from Google Maps and got its latitude and longitude and inserted into a file named data.json.

The documentation from Mixare is slightly unclear on how this file must be loaded on to the phone [21]. Luckily, there is a good forum ran by Mixare where the problem had been addressed by another developer [22]. I changed the path in org.mixare.data/DataSourceList.java reserved for “Own Url” to read from the SD card.

However, this also requires creating a new intent to be launched as well. Again from the documentation there is an intent given [21] but it’s not exactly clear where this must be put.

Searching through the files I found an intent similar to the one in the documentation and replaced it with the intent that was required. I placed the data.json file on the SD card and the file launched without any errors and the test point showed up on screen.

From here I could now go about getting the actual points for the map.

Getting Points Of Interest (POI’s)

I decided to try a few different ways to get latitude, longitude and elevation details for a map point. This was to make sure the accuracy of points collected was as close as possible to being accurate.

I used two test points this time, one from the second floor of the IT Building and the second on the bottom floor of the IT Building in NUIG. I first got latitude, longitude and elevation from an iPhone app called My Elevation [ ] (taken from inside since my phone had problems connecting to the NUIG Wi-Fi network outside the building). To test if these two points were correct, I entered the coordinates into Google Maps to see if the location indeed matched where they were originally taken from.

Unfortunately, they were both off a good 20 meters from where I had originally taken them. The reason for this is one of the problems of using GPS indoors where the building itself interferes with the signal being sent to the satellites (much the same as if I had been standing in a dense forest).

So I decided instead to use Google Maps and clicked on each location on the map and got the latitude and longitude from this instead. At least that way if the user is outside the building and has a good GPS signal they will get the point in its accurate location. The elevation points where checked against the general elevation. …………

In total…POI were taken around the college. I used the interactive map[] to get all the main and important buildings around the college and also one out outside the college ( Dangan Sports Ground) to show that points greater than the locality can be shown.

The POI’s when shown on screen show some odd behavior by floating about on screen and if the zoom level is not set appropriately, points can sometimes clutter the screen.

The floating POI problem was not solved. From researching the forum on Mixare I found many users have this problem and while it does not seem to happen for POI’s generated from OpenStreet Map it does for user generated .JSON files. There was also some slow load up of the points and this is due to the fact that the application tries to load up OpenStreet Map information first before opening any .json data. I tried deleting any reference to OpenStreet Map in the java files but this made no difference. I later reentered the OpenStreet Map data again so if a user was not near the college, he/she could use the Openstreet map data instead.

Information section


During the Christmas break, I decided to start looking up any tutorials we made need for building this application. I also started to play around with the designs and layout for applications. From looking at other example applications I decided the best design for our application would be to make it look as authentic to NUIG as possible.

Originally the layout had the title bar and a list of rectangular buttons which didn’t look very clean from a user’s point of view.

I researched how other applications had their layouts and came across a tutorial for building a dashboard style layout. (5) This was followed and adapted to mould it to our design needs. Next job was to design out buttons which had to be simple but match our scheme.

Once the layout was complete we could start working on our individual sections.

Information section

The first thing I had to work on was how to implement our database. I researched SQLite which is the main Android database. We had two options such as SQLite or mySQL on a server. I decided to go with SQLite. The reasoning behind this was as a student looking for information such as the doctor or a lecturer, the student may need to get this information on demand. If we had gone with an online database and pulled the information the student would have had to connect to the internet. Issues with connecting to the internet are, they would have to log in, there may not be any internet connection available or maybe the phone battery could be low which will be run down a lot quicker with wifi connected on a smartphone.

Whilst researching SQLite I found many tutorials where ‘hard-coding’ there databases. With the information I needed in the database this was not a good option. I found a tutorial showing how to connect a pre-populated database with an android application. This is the option I chose to use. To add this functionality I used 2 tutorials (9) (10)

To pull the data from the database and view it in a list I also found a good tutorial on Youtube. (11)

To create the search, I simply added a text box and a search button. When the search button is pressed it retrieves a cursor. Most of the work is done by the actual SQL statement, this calls all information from the database where the argument typed into the text box matches the information from the database. The results are then displayed in a list view.

To call from the selected society/lecturer I used another tutorial to set up the call intent (12). This then had to be modified from using a ‘hard-coded’ string into using the information from the phone number in the database. This was done by saving the phone number string from the database cursor. I then added a 0 to the string to get the correct number. The variable holding the phone number string was used in the uri.parse to set the data to call. This code was all added into the button click listener. This means when the user clicks the call button the call intent is called for that specific phone number.

The webview works on the same principles, only instead of calling the phone number in the database; I used a web intent and set the url to the url in the database.

The search societies, search lecturers, search course and view important information sections all work on the dame principles with minor changes depending on what each section had to do.

The find a course section also shows timetables, there was a problem with being able to view the timetables as they were in PDF format. This was corrected by using Google docs in the url.

The book a service sections simply use a web intent linking to the correct websites on the nuig website to book these services.

Student union section

(Marek) what you did

Blackboard section

Around November time, after the scope of the project was defined, I went to work in researching everything I could about Blackboard. After consulting with various sites and forums, I learned of a mobile app called Blackboard Mobile Learn. This app, developed by Blackboard Inc, is part of a range of software packages that allows the use of an online medium to store and display data and documents relating to specific educational institutes. The institute could sign up for its use, and use it in order to help students and lectures keep up to date with course work and notes etc.

On further investigation on the institutes that had already signed up to Blackboard mobile I discovered that NUI Galway was not among the subscribers. I discovered that even though there had been plans for NUI Galway to sign up to it, time constraints on our project left this idea impractical. This caused us to alter the project slightly as we had originally planned to use the Blackboard application as an embedded app inside our own.

Since this idea was not ideal for the project, I looked into alternative solutions using the technology available from android. It was discovered that android possessed its own ‘webKit’ which allowed developers to program their own web browser. Since blackboard for NUI Galway was already available in a browser, this method was planned for implementation instead.

A standard webView class instance from the webKit was programmed in order to allow a user to view online content, but not before the android manifest had to be updated to allow for permission for the application to access the internet. The webView activity itself also needed to be added to the manifest, in order for this section of the application to run. In the programming of the webview, the home page would be the NUI Galway blackboard website, www.nuigalway.blackboard.com. So long as the android device was connected to the internet, the user could log onto blackboard and navigate as they wished. Additional pieces of code allowed for advanced navigation, such as zooming on the screen and backtracking. This provided the user with almost all the functionality required to fully navigate and interact with blackboard from an online mobile device.

Using conditional logic and the webView class and methods, the addition of a prefix Google Docs url could be added to the url of a link to a pdf or ppt donument in order to view the document online, and this was implemented into the blackboard activity in order to allow users to view course notes etc. However it was discovered in the testing of this method that even though it worked for normal urls with the suffix pdf and ppt, it did not work properly for the attached notes located inside the blackboard website.

To combat this drawback, more effort was put into the downloading of course notes onto the device so that they could be stored locally and accessed through a document viewing application such as adobe reader for android, or through uploading the notes onto a computer from the mobile device. Luckily, the android webview class allows for the downloading of files and attachments to a local downloads folder. This method was agreed upon because of android’s lack of document viewing capabilities and the ease of downloading files from the webview.


For the Map section, Mixare is a workable application for the development of augmented reality. Since it is an open source and freeware piece of code it is hard to criticize some of its failings justifiably considering there is no cost involved. It is simple to use but some proper documentation would not go amiss. Several bugs ( such as floating POI’s and very slow load up times) detract from the overall usefulness of the map but the fact that it works well in the right conditions is impressive. We had set out for the map to be easy to use and to see points clearly. For the most part it is quite easy to use but sometimes points can clutter up the screen, so in that regard it is not entirely easy to see points clearly sometimes.

The blackboard section’s goals were to integrate the functionality of blackboard learn for users to view their course content and have access to course materials on the mobile application. Using the internet, this was achieved quite well. The webView homepage is the blackboard login screen, which allow users to easily log on to blackboard and use it for its intended purposes. In his way, the goals set out on this section were achieved to a degree. The only goal not strictly met is the actual viewing of course noted in the file format pdf and ppt. While the application itself does not allow for this functionality, additional software can be downloaded, such as adobe reader for android, to allow users to view the notes.


(Domnick)Lol this ones up to you :D


Error: activity not found.
This error came up a lot in our application and the main problems where simple spelling mistakes in the androidManifest.xml file. Other problems where forgetting to add a permission or forgetting to add an activity to the manifest file.

Another error we came across was when we integrated the map into the rest of the project. As the map uses Google maps the map would not the work. The way this was corrected was to use the android 2.2 with Google API set in the project preferences. We also had to use an emulator that had Google maps incorporated. The manifest file had to be updated to use Google libraries also.

We came across some logic errors, in relation to the implementation of certain methods and classes. This was put down to the learning curve that was android development, and didn’t cause much delay in project work as various resources and tutorials were consulted to help with issues such as these.

Future work

In future we would like to update the database to include all of the information instead of just for the IT department in NUIG.

Having the blackboard section to download notes would be good if we could add a feature to create notes alongside the lecture slides, this would prevent student having to write notes on a notepad or print many slides out for lectures.

Future work could also include the implementation of Blackboard mobile into the application. As of 26/3/12, NUI Galway has access to Blackboard mobile functionality, and having such an application embedded into our app would give users a richer experience in relation to blackboard navigation, as opposed to the webView layout implemented here.

More work could be done on Mixare where the POI’s shown on screen can be made clickable (i.e to open a webpage on a server by tapping the point on screen). This could be extremely useful if a webpage set up on a server could track computer suite availability and room availability for each building.



1. http://www.boards.sin.ie/viewtopic.php?f=65&t=19425&start=0. [Online] http://www.boards.sin.ie/viewtopic.php?f=65&t=19425&start=0.

2. http://education.appdownloadreview.com/online/university-of-limerick. [Online]

3. http://www.ucd.ie/itservices/itsupport/ucdmobile/. [Online]

4. http://www.nuigalway.ie/vp/siea/internal/corp.html#6. [Online]

5. http://www.androidhive.info/2011/12/android-dashboard-design-tutorial/. [Online]

6. http://www.dibbus.com/2011/02/gradient-buttons-for-android/. [Online]

7. http://www.skill-guru.com/blog/2011/01/18/how-to-move-from-one-screen-to-another-through-intent/. [Online]

8. http://www.vogella.de/articles/AndroidSQLite/article.html#overview. [Online]

9. http://www.reigndesign.com/blog/using-your-own-sqlite-database-in-android-applications/. [Online]

10. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=A-cIZoSa5bA&list=UUubLHJktculMCJgUBsct9uQ&index=14&feature=plcp. [Online]

11. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Awu7Rlsez_k&feature=mfu_in_order&list=UL. [Online]

12. http://www.helloandroid.com/tutorials/how-make-phone-call-your-application. [Online]

13. http://www.skill-guru.com/blog/2011/01/18/how-to-move-from-one-screen-to-another-through-intent/. [Online]

14. http://www.dimensionengineering.com/accelerometers.htm

15. http://www.openstreetmap.org/

16. http://electronics.howstuffworks.com/gadgets/travel/gps.htm

17. http://itunes.apple.com/ie/app/wikitude-augmented-reality/id329731243?mt=8

18. http://layar.com/player/

19. http://www.json.org/

20. https://github.com/mixare/mixare

21. http://code.google.com/p/mixare/wiki/DisplayYourOwnData

22. http://groups.google.com/group/mixare-development/browse_thread/thread/db862a8aa5e33248/f331e3ec30b70943?hl=en&lnk=gst&q=mixare+sd+card#f331e3ec30b70943

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Abstract Our group project was to build an application for the Android mobile platform. We decided on the subject nuig. This application was built with the student in mind; new students can use it to find their way around college. iconInternational Student Application Procedure for Students of Sheik...

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