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Nokia Lumia 610 Cyan

1.4 GHz Scorpion,Qualcomm APQ8055 Snapdragon Processor, with 512 MB RAM and 16 GB Internal Storage
Display Type:
10.9 cm (4.3 Inch)) Display with 800x480 Resolution, AMOLED
8 MP Rear Camera, Front Camera
1830 mAh Li-Ion Battery
Operating System:
Windows v7.5
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Nokia Lumia 610 Cyan
Nokia Lumia 900
The Nokia Lumia 900 is the company’s third attempt at launching the definitive Windows Phone. In April, Nokia and Microsoft tried to convince the world that the Lumia 900 and Windows Phone 7.5 was that device, but that claim had a shorter expiration date than anybody realized. Its days were numbered, as Windows Phone 8 was an under-the-hood overhaul that wasn’t compatible with the phone. The Lumia 900’s launch was mishandled at best. The compelling PureView camera was undercut by a marketing snafu when Nokia faked a video purporting to show its low-light capabilities. Neither Nokia nor its carrier partners could commit to a firm release date, and potential buyers have had to wait nearly two months to purchase the phone. In that time both the iPhone 5 and the Nexus 4 appeared on the scene — the competition has not stood still. Though the Lumia 900 stumbled out of the gate, it still aims to be the long-shot, dark horse surprise of the smartphone race. Can Nokia pull it off? Read on for our full review.I'm just going to say this bluntly: the Nokia Lumia 920 is a tank of a phone. It's a big and heavy device, weighing in at 185 grams and 10.7mm thick — compare that to the 112 gram, 7.6mm sliver that is the iPhone 5 and you get a sense of how large this phone is. It also has a relatively capacious 4.5-inch screen with large bezels on the top and bottom, adding up to a height of just over 5.1 inches. Even if you only compare it against its Windows Phone counterparts, the HTC Windows Phone 8X is nearly as thick as the Lumia 920 at its thickest point, but it's much more tapered and weighs much less. The Nokia Lumia 920 is a tank There are ostensibly good reasons for the Lumia 920's weight and size: a large battery, 4.5-inch screen, wireless charging, and PureView camera hardware all take up plenty of space. With time, the heft of the phone did eventually start to feel OK. A generous and charitable person would call it "substantial," and if you're willing to make the tradeoffs Nokia is proposing here you may even come to find that substance almost reassuring.It helps that the Lumia 920 has standout industrial design. Like the Lumia 900 and the Lumia 800 before it, it's composed of a polycarbonate unibody shell that wraps all the way around the device. The top and bottom are flat and squared-off, with the headphone jack squarely in the top-center and the microUSB jack bottom-center and flanked by grilles for the speaker and microphone. The finish on the polycarbonate shell varies depending on color. The black and cyan models are elegant and scratch-resistant, though my unit had some minor imperfections with the finish on the bottom. It also comes in red, white, and yellow, each of which come with extremely glossy shells that I personally find garish and off-putting — but some on The Verge staff (with admittedly more refined fashion sense than I) still liked them. As with the Lumia 900, the entire phone feels like a single, solid unit with seams in the shell only where absolutely necessary: around the screen, buttons, and ports. The buttons are all located on the righthand side, with the volume buttons on top, the power beneath them, and the usual Windows Phone camera button at bottom. Those who switch from other phones may need a few days to get used to the placement of the power button, but it's still more convenient than buttons placed on the top. Smartphone manufacturers take note: if your screen is bigger than 4 inches or so, put the power button on the side. The Gorilla Glass front is gently curved to fit into the overall shape of the phone. The usual three capacitive buttons sit underneath the screen, backlit in a slightly off-white color that's only discomfiting once it's pointed out to you. The Lumia 920 isn't quite the revelation in phone design that its predecessors were, but it's in a class above the vast majority of smartphone models on the market today. One of the features Nokia is pushing hard is support for wireless charging, based on the Qi standard. It works as advertised, but I found myself wishing Nokia had followed Palm's (and now Google's) lead by putting aligning magnets inside the phone. Instead you have to lay it flat and wait for the tell-tale "ding" that you're successfully charging. NFC is also onboard, and I was able to share links and contacts and the like with no issues. You know that guy who walks into the coffee shop and unapologetically slams down a gigantic, 17-inch monster of a laptop on the table, declaring "This thing is a beast, but I don't care.” That's the Lumia 920. It's a muscle car. It's a monster truck.Unlike the Lumia 900’s AMOLED display, Nokia opted for an IPS LCD display on the 920. Nokia has clearly spent a lot of time perfecting the screen, paying attention to how close the pixels are to the surface and even tweaking it so that you can use it with gloves on. It won’t work with thick, winter gloves, but touches through thinner material register on the device — it’s a bit of a gimmick, but it’s one that works as advertised. I can't help but poke fun at smartphone manufacturers touting subtle refinements in their LCD displays with abstruse marketing terminology — and today it's Nokia's turn. Nokia calls this a ClearBlack display, which consists of polarizing layers of glass to help make blacks deeper and reduce reflections. It's technology that was introduced back in 2010, and here it doesn't seem to have much effect. The blacks on the 920 aren't nearly as deep as on the 900 — but the tradeoff is well worth it in my opinion. I'd rather take a visible black background than the blown-out colors I too often see on AMOLED displays. The new addition is "PureMotion HD+," which is Nokia's branding for reducing latency and guaranteeing 60FPS on animations — with scientific papers backing it all up. Well, the phone seems to live up to those marks: swiping around in Windows Phone 8's various screens yields sharp transitions with crisp motion. If you're basing your smartphone buying decision on such things, the 920 is your phone. Also, I'm really, genuinely curious as to what makes you tick. Marketing aside, this screen is gorgeous. It's a 4.5-inch IPS LCD display with a resolution of 1280 x 768, offering a slightly higher pixel density than the iPhone 5's Retina Display. Text is crisp and though the pixels don’t appear to sit as close to the surface as on the iPhone 5, the difference is minor. Really, the only knock I can deliver against it is that it does dim a bit when you're looking at it at sharp angles. Given that the ClearBlack technology involved polarizing the glass, it’s not a huge surprise nor should it cause problems for users.Nokia stirred up a mini-controversy back in September when it announced the Lumia 920 would come with the same PureView branding as the 808 Symbian handset but without the corresponding 41-megapixel sensor. What does PureView mean, you might ask, if it doesn’t denote the earlier handset’s crazy oversampling technology? Stephen Elop’s answer was that the label represents the very best from the Finnish company’s imaging department, and while that might be a little bit of marketing doublespeak, there is some truth to it. There are two major categories in which the Lumia 920 excels: low-light performance and image stabilization The common thread between the PureView 808 and the 920 cameras is excellent image quality for those who know how to handle a high-end camera. Nokia’s newer device does have a few foibles you’ll need to be aware of, but if you are adept at handling its ideosyncracies, you can get amazing results. There are two major categories in which the Lumia 920 excels: low-light performance and image stabilization. Both rely on what Nokia calls "floating lens technology." In a first for the mobile world, the entire optical assembly inside the 920 is suspended on tiny springs, which absorb and dampen the movements of your hand as you shoot. By reducing camera shake in this fashion, Nokia can afford to keep the shutter open for longer, absorb more light, and deliver much brighter pictures. That’s not going to eliminate all blur from your images, however, as moving subjects will still appear smudged if the picture isn’t taken quickly enough. Another thing I noticed is that camera shake can still make itself apparent in photos, even with this optical image stabilization — you’ll need steady hands to get the sharpest pictures from this device, particularly if you intend to use the physical shutter key.Video recording is also a big beneficiary of the new floating lens, making for much steadier pans and allowing you to move around without destroying the quality of your video. The Lumia 920 isn’t going to compete with a dedicated camcorder in that respect, but it represents a significant step forward for cameraphones. Low light pictures on the Lumia 920 not only appear brighter, they’re also well detailed and exhibit little noise. While photography purists will appreciate Nokia’s restrained post-processing — which may make photos appear muted in comparison to the typically oversaturated results you get from other phones — they’ll be less enthused about the 920’s automatic white balance. Taking three shots of the same scene can sometimes produce as many as three different color temperatures: a beige coffee table appeared rosy in one image, a greenish yellow in the next, and the perfect pale taupe in the third. This same issue is apparent during video capture as well, with the camera sometimes tinting the entire scene into a new palette as it determines a new color balance. A legitimate criticism of Nokia’s 808 PureView camera is that while it can take amazing shots, it really requires the hands of a very knowledgeable user to pull them off. That same complaint applies to the Lumia 920’s camera as well. To most eyes, the images look a little washed out and don’t "pop," with not enough warm tones. A studied pro might say that they’re more accurate and true to life, but the vast majority of smartphone users don’t want to think about the nuances of optical imaging stabilization, they just want to take photos. Nokia is also offering some software as exclusives to the Lumia line. The "Lenses" show up as options in the camera app, allowing you to launch custom camera apps directly and have their photos saved in the Photos Hub. "Smart Shoot" takes several photographs in succession and then has a post-processing mode that allows you to select the best shot and then cycle through faces to get rid of blinks. It produces good results so long as you hold the camera steady. "Cinemagraph" lets you create small animations just like the ones you can made with Cinemagram on iOS. The difference, unfortunately, is that Nokia hasn't built any way to actually share the animations, a completely perplexing foible in an otherwise neat feature.The biggest and most important change to Windows Phone 8 over previous versions is one users don't see directly: internal software plumbing shared with Windows 8. Microsoft likes to say that it has managed to change the engine on a car speeding down the freeway without slowing down, and the metaphor is an apt one. It's remarkable that an OS can have its internals so radically changed and yet still feel the same on the outside. The Lumia 920, along with the rest of the latest batch of Windows Phone 8 devices, benefits from that updated core primarily because it can now run on a modern processor, Qualcomm's dual-core Snapdragon S4 clocked at 1.5GHz. It's actually a little difficult to gauge just how much of an effect that speedy processor has, for a couple of reasons. The first is that Windows Phone has always been built with responsiveness in mind, so improvements in animations and scrolling are subtle. The second is that Windows Phone 8 as an OS seems to be faster and more stable overall. Microsoft has definitely made some performance tweaks, improving scrolling and responsiveness throughout the OS. I benchmarked the browser's javascript ranking with Sunspider and got ridiculously good results — around 920ms, which puts it in the same class as the iPhone 5 in terms of browser performance. I should point out that HTC's Windows Phone 8X also achieved similar marks — no surprise since it uses the same processor. Overall, I never felt like the Lumia 920 was slowed down because of its processor. It felt just a stitch faster than the 8X, probably thanks to the aforementioned PureMotion HD+ technology. Windows Phone 8 as a whole is a curious mix of incredible speed and maddening delays. Apps still take longer to boot from a cold start than they should, but once they're open every swipe and tap engenders an instantaneous response. Granted, the last few apps you’ve opened do load immediately thanks to fast resume feature that was added in Windows Phone 8, but I’m still spending way too much time looking at splash screens. To go back to Microsoft's metaphor, it may have changed the engine but that has kept the company from devoting resources to overhauling the transmission. The good news is that there's a real feeling that the base here is much better than it was before and that there shouldn't be anything to hold the company back from improving the OS' imperfections going forward. I have no complaints whatsoever about battery life. Even running LTE full-bore, I was able to get a full day's use out of the Lumia 920. It's not in the same class as the Droid RAZR Maxx HD, but it's a small step above most LTE phones I've used. It has a 2,000mAh battery, 200mAh more than the 8X, and that relatively small bump makes a big difference in terms of my peace of mind. The speaker on the Lumia 920 is loud but obviously doesn't exhibit much bass, and strangely it can get much louder when playing music than it can on speakerphone. Call quality was uniformly good, but I've had intermittent issues with reception, especially on LTE. Nokia tells me that this unit is technically still running preproduction software, other 920 users I spoke to didn’t have the issue, and finally AT&T in Seattle generally seems lackluster, so I'm not willing to say definitively that there's a real problem here. Still, I found myself toggling Airplane mode to kick-start the radio a few times and it's something to keep an eye out for when retail units start shipping.We've already fully-reviewed Windows Phone 8, but using a Nokia Lumia phone can be a very different experience from the base OS. Nokia is aggressively adding its own software to the platform and just as aggressively courting third party developers for exclusives. The result is a slightly better experience on the Lumia than you can get on either HTC or Samsung. In terms of third party apps, Nokia has a section of the store with entries like Groupon, Mirror's Edge (yes, it's old, but it's so good), ESPN, and a few others. But it's the first-party Nokia titles that really shine. Nokia Transit and Nokia Drive provide real options for navigation, while Nokia City Lens is an augmented reality app that makes for a good demo but isn't the most useful way to get around town. Nokia Music provides free streaming, but if you're on Windows Phone you really should be subscribing to Xbox Music Pass anyway. The biggest addition is Nokia Maps, essentially a super-charged version of Bing Maps. The main feature it offers is the ability to save maps offline, but you also get indoor maps of popular venues, more augmented reality, and voice-guided turn-by-turn directions. Nokia has tweaked the interface a bit as well, with a swipe-up offering listed options for your location. Unfortunately, the way that Nokia Maps is implemented on the Lumia 920 is imperfect. Although the original Maps app is no longer listed on the apps list, it's still hiding on the phone. Tapping an address link in Outlook launches it instead of launching Nokia Maps, which is likely to be a cause of genuine confusion for many users. The AT&T version has a few AT&T apps pre-installed, but luckily they're just a long-press away from being jettisoned from your phone. Microsoft deserves credit for not allowing carriers to break the core experience with un-removable apps, something Google once promised it would do on Android but has failed to deliver on. Even with all of Nokia's enhancements, the same issues that we mentioned in our Windows Phone 8 review still apply: there's a serious dearth of apps when compared to iOS and Android — and I'm not just talking raw numbers but popular apps that are table stakes on other platforms. Just as Internet Explorer 10 gets unfairly treated as a second-class citizen by many websites, developers are giving this platform short shrift. It's up to both Microsoft and Nokia as the standard bearers for the platform to make the case to those developers that Windows Phone 8 is worth their time, and unfortunately they're still working on that.
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nokia lumia 900
Key features Features differentiating Lumia 900 from Lumia 800 are the bigger 4.3" display, a substantially higher capacity battery, fourth generation network (4G LTE) support, a front-facing second camera, enabling picture from a video call,[5][6] the lack of included headset and the lack of included rubber bumper case.[7] [edit]Software The Lumia 900 device comes with four Nokia-exclusive applications not included by the default Windows Phone OS: Nokia Drive, a free turn-by-turn navigation system; Nokia Maps; Nokia Music, a free streaming music service and music store; and App Highlights, a service suggesting software based on location and operator.[8][9] As of April 2012 it contains the following additional applications: Nokia Transport, a location-aware public transport schedule and navigation application; Creative Studio, a photo editing application; TuneIn Radio, a local and global radio streaming application; CNN, a news reader and video viewer for Cable News Network content; WRC Live, an application to follow live timing and media from the FIA WRC series.[10] [edit]Diagnostic Tool Just like the Lumia 800, the 900 has the diagnostic tool. It can be obtained by pressing ##634# on the dial keypad, which should initiate the download after the last # is pressed. The diagnostic tool should appear on the app list under Diagnostics. On this diagnostic tool a user can run tests on the following: Accelerometer, ALS, audio loopback, camera, battery status, DTMF, gyroscope, hardware buttons, headset detection, LCD white, lights, life timer, magnetometer, power source, proximity, speaker, touch and vibration. It's also possible to perform all the tests in one run. Note: This app does not harm the phone, it's just a hidden app not mentioned in the owner's guide. The app can be uninstalled if a user chooses to do so.[11][12] [edit]Limitation to WP7 According to Microsoft, due to platform architecture change WP7 phones will not be upgradeable to Windows Phone 8, which will be released in the fall of 2012.[13][14][15] Instead, Microsoft will release Windows Phone 7.8, which will include some WP8 features for existing WP7 phones.[16][17][18] [edit]Launch In the US, Nokia and phone carrier AT&T launched a big marketing splash for Lumia 900. According to AT&T's representative, the campaign would be even bigger than those done for iPhone.[19] [edit]Availability [edit]United States The device has been available for pre-order since March 30, 2012[20] for a cost of $99 mail-in rebate with a new two-year contract[21] with a minimum monthly voice package of $39.99 and a data plan of at least $20 a month, and an activation fee of $36,[22] and was released on AT&T on April 8, 2012 in cyan and matte black. The glossy white version was released on April 22, 2012.[23] Currently it is selling slower than Android phones.[24] [edit]Canada In Canada, the Lumia 900 has been available since April 10, 2012 through Rogers. Only the black version of the phone is offered, other colors like the popular cyan, white and magenta versions are currently not available in Canada. [edit]United Kingdom The Lumia 900 was released mid-May through Phones4U,[25][26][27] and it will also be available through Carphone Warehouse.[28][29] The UK model will not feature 4G LTE connectivity for high-speed packet access, instead it will only feature 3G HSPA+,[30] which has speeds for the end user that are comparable to LTE. Other phone specifications remain the same. [edit]Singapore The Nokia Lumia 900 will be sold starting from 26 May 2012 throughout all 3 carriers in Singapore. Singtel, Starhub & M1 at the recommended retail price of SGD $849 (USD $670)[31] [edit]Australia A press conference in Sydney has detailed the release date of Nokia Lumia 900 on the Optus carrier in June, 2012 on a specific Optus Plan, with a recommended retail price AUD$699 (USD $693).[32] [edit]China The Lumia 900 will start shipping to China on June 14, 2012 along with "Reaction" Bluetooth headset.[33][34] [edit]Malaysia The Lumia 900 will be sold through Maxis carrier starting June 15, 2012.[35] [edit]Reception Officially announced at the Consumer Electronics Show 2012, the Nokia Lumia 900 won CNET's Best of CES award for smartphones,[36] although in their review they agreed: "It won't outsell the Samsung Galaxy S II or iPhone 4S" where they highlight camera and call quality issues.[37] With Nokia's large US-based launch in April 2012, a growing number of reviews have been written about the device.[19] Most reviews are positive about the device itself, and rather discuss in length the pros and cons of the new Windows Phone ecosystem. Andy Ihnatko of Chicago Sun-Times wrote: "For the sort of user for whom a phone is simply an accessory to life and is neither the lens through which life is experienced nor the sword with which their daily battles are fought, the Lumia 900 and Windows Phone are worth wanting."[38] Brian Caulfield of Forbes in his review wrote that "the Lumia 900 might be the best Windows handset yet, but it won’t break Apple and Android’s grip on the smartphone market."[39] Joshua Topolsky of The Verge in his review wrote: "I've already said this, but it bears repeating. I really wanted to love this phone. From a design standpoint, the Lumia 900 was immediately enticing. I'd already been salivating over Nokia's N9 and Lumia 800, so knowing that a slightly larger (but more feature packed) version of that device was headed our way was fairly encouraging. But while the hardware — at least externally — delivers, the phone as a whole does not."[40] Jeffrey Van Camp of Digital Trends in his review wrote: "If you’re looking for a good phone for a reasonable price, this is it. Just don’t expect the cutting edge. We’ll have to wait for Windows Phone 8 for Nokia devices that truly try to compete with Android and iPhone on specs."[41] Sam Biddle of Gizmodo wrote that the Lumia 'Might Save Windows Phone' and that it is 'so quick and elegant' and that the screen 'absolutely sings', giving the phone 4/5 stars.[42] Swiss newspaper 20 Minuten Online awarded the phone (along with the Lumia 800) as being the most beautifully designed handset, beating the Samsung Galaxy S3, the iPhone 4S and the HTC One X.[43][44]
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General 2G Network GSM 850 / 900 / 1800 / 1900 - RM-821, RM-820 3G Network HSDPA 850 / 900 / 1900 / 2100 - RM-821, RM-820 4G Network LTE 800 / 900 / 1800 / 2100 / 2600 - RM-821 LTE 700 MHz Class 17 / 1700 / 2100 - RM-820 (AT&T) SIM Micro-SIM Announced 2012, September Status Available. Released 2012, November Body Dimensions 130.3 x 70.8 x 10.7 mm, 99 cc (5.13 x 2.79 x 0.42 in) Weight 185 g (6.53 oz) Display Type IPS TFT capacitive touchscreen, 16M colors Size 768 x 1280 pixels, 4.5 inches (~332 ppi pixel density) Multitouch Yes Protection Corning Gorilla Glass 2 - PureMotion HD+ ClearBlack display Sound Alert types Vibration; MP3, WAV ringtones Loudspeaker Yes 3.5mm jack Yes - Dolby Headphone sound enhancement Memory Card slot No Internal 32 GB storage, 1 GB RAM Data GPRS Class 12 (4+1/3+2/2+3/1+4 slots), 32 - 48 kbps EDGE Up to 236.8 kbps Speed HSDPA, 42.2 Mbps; HSUPA, 5.76 Mbps; LTE, Cat3, 50 Mbps UL, 100 Mbps DL WLAN Wi-Fi 802.11 a/b/g/n, dual-band, DLNA, Wi-Fi hotspot Bluetooth Yes, v3.1 with A2DP, EDR NFC Yes USB Yes, microUSB v2.0 Camera Primary 8 MP, 3264 x 2448 pixels, Carl Zeiss optics, optical image stabilization, autofocus, dual-LED flash, check quality Features PureView technology, geo-tagging, touch focus Video Yes, 1080p@30fps, video stabilization, check quality Secondary Yes, 1.3 MP, 720p@30fps Features OS Microsoft Windows Phone 8 Chipset Qualcomm MSM8960 Snapdragon CPU Dual-core 1.5 GHz Krait GPU Adreno 225 Sensors Accelerometer, gyro, proximity, compass Messaging SMS (threaded view), MMS, Email, Push Email, IM Browser HTML5 Radio No GPS Yes, with A-GPS support and GLONASS Java No Colors Black, Gray, Red, Yellow, White - SNS integration - Active noise cancellation with dedicated mic - 7GB free SkyDrive storage - MP3/WAV/eAAC+/WMA player - MP4/H.264/H.263/WMV player - Document viewer/editor - Video/photo editor - Voice memo/command/dial - Predictive text input Battery Standard battery, Li-Ion 2000 mAh (BP-4GW) Stand-by Up to 400 h (2G) / Up to 400 h (3G) Talk time Up to 17 h (2G) / Up to 10 h (3G) Music play Up to 67 h
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Nokia`s best smart phone nokia lumia 900
I have bought nokia lumia 900 and liked it very much due to its great features. General 2G Network GSM 850 / 900 / 1800 / 1900 3G Network HSDPA 850 / 900 / 1900 / 2100 SIM Micro-SIM Announced 2012, February Status Available. Released 2012, May Body Dimensions 127.8 x 68.5 x 11.5 mm, 90 cc (5.03 x 2.70 x 0.45 in) Weight 160 g (5.64 oz) Display Type AMOLED capacitive touchscreen, 16M colors Size 480 x 800 pixels, 4.3 inches (~217 ppi pixel density) Multitouch Yes Protection Corning Gorilla Glass - Nokia ClearBlack display Sound Alert types Vibration; MP3, WAV ringtones Loudspeaker Yes 3.5mm jack Yes Memory Card slot No Internal 16GB storage, 512 MB RAM Data GPRS Class 33 EDGE Class 33 Speed HSDPA, 42 Mbps; HSUPA, 5.76 Mbps WLAN Wi-Fi 802.11 b/g/n Bluetooth Yes, v2.1 with A2DP, EDR USB Yes, microUSB v2.0 Camera Primary 8 MP, 3264x2448 pixels, Carl Zeiss optics, autofocus, dual-LED flash, check quality Features Geo-tagging Video Yes, 720p@30fps, video stabilization, check quality Secondary Yes, 1 MP, VGA@15fps Features OS Microsoft Windows Phone 7.5 Mango Chipset Qualcomm APQ8055 Snapdragon CPU 1.4 GHz Scorpion GPU Adreno 205 Sensors Accelerometer, gyro, proximity, compass Messaging SMS (threaded view), MMS, Email, Push Email, IM Browser HTML5 Radio Stereo FM radio with RDS GPS Yes, with A-GPS support and GLONASS Java No Colors Black, cyan, white, magenta - SNS integration - Active noise cancellation with dedicated mic - MP3/WAV/eAAC+/WMA player - MP4/H.264/H.263/WMV player - Document viewer/editor - Video/photo editor - Voice memo/command/dial - Predictive text input Battery Standard battery, Li-Ion 1830 mAh (BP-6EW) Stand-by Up to 300 h (2G) / Up to 300 h (3G) Talk time Up to 7 h (2G) / Up to 7 h (3G) Music play Up to 60 h Misc SAR US 1.29 W/kg (head) 0.95 W/kg (body) SAR EU 1.33 W/kg (head) Price group Tests Display Contrast ratio: Infinite (nominal) / 2.562:1 (sunlight) Loudspeaker Voice 70dB / Noise 68dB / Ring 75dB Camera Photo / Video Battery life Endurance rating 38h
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Product Details
Warranty Period
1 Year Manufacturer Warranty
512 MB
Memory Card
16 GB
160 g
127.8 x 68.5 x 11.5 mm
Up to 7 h
Standby Time
Up to 300 h
1830 mAh
Music Player
MP3/WAV/eAAC+/WMA player
Video Player
MP4/H.264/H.263/WMV player
FM Radio
Stereo FM radio with RDS
Product Details
1.4 GHz Scorpion,Qualcomm APQ8055 Snapdragon Processor, with 512 MB RAM and 16 GB Internal Storage
Display Type
10.9 cm (4.3 Inch)) Display with 800x480 Resolution, AMOLED
8 MP Rear Camera, Front Camera
1830 mAh Li-Ion Battery
Operating System
Windows v7.5
1.4 GHz Scorpion,Qualcomm APQ8055 Snapdragon
Operating System
Microsoft Windows Phone 7.5 Mango
Network Type
GSM 850 / 900 / 1800 / 1900
Zoom Intensity
Digital Zoom
Video Recording
Yes, video stabilization
Other Features
Auto Focus
Primary Camera
8 MP
More Features
Voice memo/command/dial, Video/photo editor
3D Accelerometer, Ambient Light Sensor, Proximity Sensor
USB connectivity
Yes, Micro USB V2.0
GPS Support
Yes, with A-GPS support
Audio Jack
3.5 mm
Preinstalled Browser
10.9 cm (4.3 Inch)
Color of Handset
Handset, Battery (1300 mAh), Charger, Headset, Data Cable, User Guide, Quick Guide
Touch Screen
Capacitive Touchscreen
SIM Size
SIM type
Single Sim
Nearby Localities
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