Showing posts with label Nokia. Show all posts
Showing posts with label Nokia. Show all posts

The Nokia Purity Pro

What you should know: 
Though not crafted from luxurious metal as is the Parrot Zik, the Nokia Purity Pro's glossy plastic surfaces create a premium and attractive appearance. Its wide, flat headband and rectangular earcups also help to give the Purity a sleek and futuristic style. At just under 10 ounces (0.62 pound), the headset is relatively light compared to the Zik's heavier frame (0.72 pound). The headphones do creak alarmingly when twisted plus its reflective skin acts as a fingerprint magnet.
The spine next to the left earcup features shuttle keys for play/pause and track forward and back. On the right sits a volume rocker to adjust headset loudness.

What it offers: 
For smartphone owners who crave both active noise canceling and Bluetooth wireless audio, the Nokia Purity Pro by Monster is worth its steep price.
The advantage: 
The Nokia Purity Pro by Monster headphones are light, compact, have long battery life, and provide well-balanced audio.
The unfavorable: 
While the Nokia Purity Pro is sophisticated, it lacks a companion app and its noise canceling can’t be turned off.

Nokia Lumia will be coming up with 41-megapixel sensor

Nokia is finally bringing its "revolutionary" 41-megapixel Pureview sensor to its Lumia range of Windows Phone handsets, according to sources close to the Finnish handset maker.

The new model will be known as EOS, and will launch in the summer in the US.

Observers queried the lack of the 41MP sensor - boasting five times the resolution of most top-end phone cameras - when Nokia launched its flagship Lumia 920 Windows Phone handset at the end of 2012 - although the phone does confusingly boast a camera technology also known as Pureview.

The 41MP sensor debuted at the Mobile World Congress trade show in Barcelona in February 2012 on Nokia's final Symbian phone, the 808. The resulting images drew rave reviews at the time, though in fact the aim of the sensor is not to produce huge images, but good images in low light.

Low-light images taken at high ISO ratings (where small amounts of light are registered) typically have a lot of "noise" on them – random speckles of visible colour - caused by increasing sensitivity of the CCD sensors in the digital camera.

The aim of the 41MP sensor is to oversample the image; the actual size of pictures taken on the 808 is about 5MP, but each pixel can be determined from the information provided by the redundant pixels, thus eliminating much of the flawed data.

The 808 also uses a bigger sensor, which means bigger pixels. Nokia explains in a white paper (PDF) that pixel size has "shrunk just over the past six years from 2.2 microns, to 1.75 microns, to 1.4 microns … The smaller the pixel, the less [sic] photons each pixel is able to collect. Less [sic] photons, less image quality. There's also more visual noise in images." (One micron is a millionth of a metre.)

The latest Nokia Lumia 920 comes out with a floating lens technology, which is actual optical image stabilization - a first for a smartphone.

The Nokia Lumia 810

What you should know: 
Its thick, heavy, slab like form is hard to love. But since beauty is only skin-deep, T-Mobile customers will find hearty hardware and software features within.
Standing 5 inches tall by 2.7 inches wide by 0.4 inch thick, the Lumia 810 is shorter than handsets such as Samsung's Galaxy S3, but also much thicker. It weighs a chunky 5.1 ounces.
A bright, colorful 4.3-inch AMOLED screen comes with a WVGA resolution (800x480 pixels.)
Above the screen you'll find the 1.2-megapixel front-facing camera, and just below it, touch sensitive navigation buttons sit on an overly-tall bezel.
The Lumia 810 has an 8-megapixel camera with branded Carl Zeiss optics, but all you really need to know is that it takes some nice shots.

What it offers: 
Nokia Lumia 810 makes for a practical smartphone choice, but if you're looking for something thin and light, the HTC Windows Phone 8X is one better option.

The advantage: 
Nokia's Lumia 810 has decent call quality and a nice helping of extra software that differentiates it from other Windows phones. It's also one of the first Windows phones with external storage.

The unfavorable: 
Bulky smartphone has an uninspiring build and is more expensive than AT&T's higher-end Lumia 920.Source

The Nokia Lumia 920

Get to know Nokia Lumia 920 before acquiring or having other options..

The Nokia Lumia 920 is the first phone from the Finnish firm to run on the latest version of Microsoft's mobile operating system,Windows Phone 8, with its charming, colourful live tiles and a host of nifty new features.
Nokia has added to this with its own apps for in-car satellite navigation, music streaming, local information and photography. With a great screen and attractive design, is this the best Windows Phone 8 device around?
It's available this month on EE for 4G connectivity or Orange and T-Mobile for 3G. It's available SIM-free for around £445, so expect it to be free on contracts above £35 per month. 

The Lumia 920 has been kitted out with the ability to charge inductively. This means it's able to receive power by touching a charging pad, rather than being directly connected to a plug. We've already seen this idea before with PowerMat, but the technology is built right into the phone, rather than needing to add an extra case onto it.
Nokia Lumia 920 colours
The Lumia 920 is running on a 1.5GHz dual core processor, backed up by 1GB of RAM. By top-end smart phone standards, that's not a lot. By comparison, the newly announced Google Nexus 4 boasts a 1.5GHz quad-core chip and a mighty 2GB of RAM. Given that Windows Phone 8 software finally allows for multi-core processing (up to a ridiculous 64 cores), it's a shame not to see the first quad-core Windows Phone 8 handset.

The Lumia 920 is the first of Nokia's phones to sport the latest Windows Phone 8 software, rather than the older Windows Phone 7 you'll find on the Lumia 800. Instead of the multiple homescreens of Android or grids of apps of iOS, Windows Phone brings large, colourful tiles to a scrolling homescreen, each showing live information.

On the back of the 920 you'll spy an 8-megapixel camera. It apparently uses the PureView technology seen in the ridiculous Nokia 808, but it doesn't offer the same whopping megapixel count.
Nokia Lumia 920 back
The 920 is the first phone from Nokia to ride on Britain's new super-fast 4G network. Only EE currently offers the service and it's not cheap -- and only in 11 cities at launch -- but if data speed is everything to you, it's worth checking out.

The Windows Phone 8 experience on the 920 is the same as it is on the HTC 8X. It's fun and easy to use, but the terrible lack of apps in the store make it hard to recommend over similarly priced high-end Android phones such as the Samsung Galaxy S3.

  • Stunning screen
  • Attractive design
  • Enjoyable Windows Phone 8 software
  • Great Nokia apps
  • Inductive charging pad

  • Desperate lack of apps in the Windows Phone 8 store
  • Unimpressive battery life
  • Heavy

The Launching of Nokia 109

Internet for mobile phone made cheaper and easy through Nokia 109.

Today is announced the Nokia 109, the latest step forward in our strategy to connect the next billion and beyond to the Internet.
It’s designed for people who want an easy-to-use and affordable Internet-capable phone with the familiarity of a traditional keyboard.
Happily, armed with the Nokia Xpress Browser, they’ll find it easy-going. This cloud-accelerated browser reduces the data consumption of web pages by up to 90 per cent to deliver an easy and inexpensive web experience.
Made socialFacebook and Twitter access right from the home screen will serve social networking needs, while the eBuddy instant messaging client is available for download from Nokia Store to make it easy to keep up-to-date with your closest contacts. Plenty more apps and hundreds of free games, including ten premium titles from EA, are available in the Nokia Store.
The phone includes a media player, as well as an FM radio, with radio recording in some markets. The built-in speaker packs a punch for whole room entertainment, reaching a volume of up to 103phons (phon is the unit of apparent loudness). Owners can expand the external memory using an SD card for up to 32GB of storage.
The battery life on this phone is extremely enviable, with up to 33 days standby time specified, or 7.5 hours talk-time.
System SpecsSystem: GSM 900/1800 GSM 850/1900
User Interface: Series 40
Dimensions: 110 x 46 x 14.8mm
Weight: 77g (including battery)
Display: 1.8-inch TFT; 128 x 160 pixels
Memory card: up to 32GB microSD
Connectivity: GPRS/EDGE, 2.0mm Charger Connector, 3.5mm AV connector
The Nokia 109 will be available in black and cyan from this quarter in China, the Asia Pacific region and Europe. Before any local taxes or operator subsidies, it will cost around $42 (USD) or Php1,730.00
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