Intel(Gulftown) & AMD(Phenom) Are Prepared To Launch 6 Core Processor

World's top two computer processor manufaturer Intel and AMD,both are ready to launch their 6 core CPU to the world,possibly from the end of march.According to DigiTimes Intel will release first in march with  Core i7-980X processor model,become the first member of the new Gulftown CPU family will be able to run 12 threads simultaneously with its six core CPU.And its price may be around of 1000 US dollars.
And in may AMD will release three six-core desktop processors under its new Phenom II X6 1000T series. The tree models are- The Phenom II X6 1075T, 1055T and 1035T, will each adopt a 45nm process, unlike their Intel competitor and its 32nm process. At the same time AMD will also update its quad-core CPU lineup with the new II X4 960T processor.AMD will launch compatible 890FX (RD890) and 890GX(RS880D) chipsets that pair with its SB850 southbridge, a month prior to introducing the CPUs.
Source: Digitimes

iPad Design Feature & Technical Specification Details

As Apple Says- Most Advanced technology in a magical & revolutionay device at an unbelievable price.
All of the built-in apps on iPad were designed from the ground up to take advantage of the large Multi-Touch screen. And they work in any orientation. So you can do things with these that apps you can’t do on any other device.

Future Touch Screens Are Sensitive To Pressure

Now a days our Mobile,music player,digital camera,laptop,desktop computer monitor-all have touch sensitive screens,TouchScreen.As the popularity of full-touch devices continues to grow rapidly, manufacturers are working as hard as they can on delivering better user experience.Till now your touchscreens are not able to measure the amount of pressure you applied cann't assume what are you wishing to do.But it can surely say the next generation of portable touch-screen devices will be able to distinguish between a gentle touch and a hard poke.
A UK based company, Peratech has signed a $1.4 million deal to license its pressure-sensing touch-screen technology to Japanese screen manufacturer Nissha. They are currently making displays for companies including LG and Nintendo.
But it won't be so easy.Peratech's technology is one of several approaches that can be packed into portable devices. It uses a novel quantum mechanism to sense pressure, and this promises to be more sensitive and more efficient than the other approaches.The important thing to note is that Peratech make pressure sensors from this material, which are incredibly thin and can be slipped under any touchscreens. They don't draw any power when idle so you shouldn't worry about battery life either.

The approach allows Peratech's QTC sensors to be extremely thin: just 75 micrometers thick. The sensors line the perimeter of a display. When pressure is applied and the screen bends very slightly (as little as two micrometers), the switches detect this change. By comparing the readings from the sensors with sensory data from the touch screen, it is possible to tell precisely where, and how hard, the screen is being pressed.
Now there are two kinds of touchscreens we can see,Resistive and capacitive touchscreens.The resistive screens are way more accurate than capacitive, but it needs more pressure to be applied and are generally less responsive. Capacitive screens require only slight touch to register a click, allow multi-touch gestures by default, but lack accuracy and cannot be used with gloves, styluses or if you have long nails.
And now we have the next touchscreen technology that will have a go at conquering the mobile world. Pressure-sensitive touchscreens can tell the difference between a slight touch and a really hard poke. That would allow a whole new user experience, with gestures based on the amount of pressure applied, along with ones currently available.
Some of the supposed new gestures will allow you to drag and zoom pictures simultaneously or determine the scroll speed based on your pressure force.
Source: GSMArena
Technology review

Some Useful Software Review & Download

PDF24 Editor 2.6.3

With PDF24 creator you can create PDF files out of almost any application if the application provides a print option. The PDF24 Creator installer installs you an PDF printer named "pdf24". You can use this printer in windows like any other printer. After printing a document on pdf24, a PDF file will be created automatically and an assistant opens. Here you can save, show or edit the PDF file. The PDF creator freeware contains a PDF Editor which you can use to merge multiple PDF to one, split PDF, extract pages from PDF, copy one or more pages from one PDF to another, set document properties such as title and author, encrypt PDF files and prevent so from unauthorized printing, convert documents like Word, Excel or images to PDF or sign PDF files. An integrated explorer ease handling of PDF documents. The preview of each PDF document gives you a fast overview and assists in editing. A PDF viewer is also embedded to view a PDF document.
Download Now
PDF24 Editor 2.6.3 specifications
* Publisher Geek Software
* Publisher web site
* Category Graphic Design Software
* Subcategory PDF Software
System requirements:
* Operating systems Windows 2003, Windows Vista, Windows Server 2008, Windows 7, Windows XP
Download information:
* File size 10.38MB
* File name pdf24.exe
* License model: Free
* Limitations: Not available
What's new in this version
Version 2.6.3 may include unspecified updates, enhancements, or bug fixes.

Advanced Office Repair v1.5
Advanced Office Repair(AOFR) is the best Microsoft Office data recovery suite in the world. It includes recovery tools for corrupt or damaged MS Access databases, MS Excel worksheets, MS Word documents, MS Outlook data files, and MS Outlook Express dbx and mbx files.

Main Features in Advanced Office Repair v1.5
>> Support to repair Microsoft Access 95, 97, 2000, XP, 2003 and 2007 databases.
>> Support to repair Microsoft Excel xls and xlw files in Excel version 3, 4, 5, 95, 97, 2000, XP, 2003 formats.
>> Support to repair Microsoft Word 6.0, 95, 97, 2000, XP, 2003 documents.
>> Support to repair Microsoft Outlook 97, 98, 2000, 2002, 2003 and 2007 data files.
>> Support to recover Microsoft Outlook Express 4 mbx files and Outlook Express 5/6 dbx files.
>> Support to repair files on corrupted medias, such as floppy disks, Zip disks, CDROMs, etc.
>> Support to repair a batch of corrupt files.
>> Support integration with Windows Explorer, so you can repair a file with the context menu of Windows Explorer easily.
>> Support drag & drop operation.
>> Support command line parameters.

All Nokia Smartphones Get Lifetime Free Global Sattelite Navigation

On 21st January,2010 announcement of free global sattelite navigation for all Nokia smartphones has been bolstered by news that premium guides, and extra location-savvy services, will also be available through the new version of Ovi Maps.All you need is download the free new 3.3 version of Ovi Maps and you are good to go.Theses means from now you will get voice-guided turn-by-turn navigation through Ovi Maps for free for lifetime.
According to Nokia this new version includes high-end walk and drive turn-by-turn voice navigation at no cost at all. Ovi Maps navigation is currently available in 74 countries and 46 languages, with even traffic information for more than 10 of those.
 In any case this is a huge leap forward for Nokia and the value of their handsets. The Ovi Maps is even better than the Google's free Google Maps navigation as it doesn't necessarily need internet connection on-the-go to work - you can preload maps from a computer to escape data charges.
In addition Nokia have also substantially upgraded the Ovi Maps application itself, so it now packs a cooler looking interface, the Lonely planet city guide and Michelin restaurant guide with lots and lots of points of interest. There's also an events guide that lists all events happening within a 3km radius of your position and provides you with details on each one.
Go to this link and get your free Ovi Maps update and you can use the voice guidance on your way back from work. You can also download it straight from your Nokia handset through the SW update utility.
Source: Nokia

How To Enable Multi-touch In Google Nexus One Smartphone

From the begining Android-powered HTC Google Nexus One lacked multi-touch support so you were unable to use the popular pinch gesture for zooming in and out. Multitouch is disabled in the default browser that comes with Google's Android 2.1 Nexus One and there are those who lack this feature, why Cyanogen now published instructions on the XDA developer forum on how to go about beating the multi-touch again. 
It is all very simple and requires no more than to have an unlocked phone and a terminal window in front of him.
And one more thing, apparently, the Nexus One will be among the blessed devices that are about to get the Flash Player 10.1. If that doesn’t ring a bell, let me tell you what this would mean to the owners of the Nexus One: full Flash support.

So, thanks to the Flash Player 10.1 you will be able not only to see Flash-based banners, but also watch videos and even play Flash games. Here is a short video demonstrating how the Flash Player 10.1 works on the HTC Google Nexus One.
As you can see, the Flash playback takes full advantage of its zippy Snapdragon CPU. Games and videos are fluid and because of the sensitive capacitive touchscreen display playing games on the HTC Google Nexus One seems quite fun.
And while there is still some work on the Flash Player 10.1 and it is unknown when exactly you will be able to get it up and running on your Nexus One smartphone you can enable pinch zooming straight away.
You only have to visit the xda-developers’s site and follow the instructions. Remember, as I’ve already mentioned, this isn’t an official Nexus One software update but a patch created by some users of the site so if you’re not sure about what you have to do to enable pinch zooming, you’d better do nothing.

Here is the video of Google Nexus One multitouch with default browser via Cyanogen -

Procedure of Enable Multi-touch In Google Nexus One -
Get the following files:
Add them to your device:
adb shell stop
adb remount
adb shell rm /system/app/Browser.odex
adb push Browser.apk /system/app
adb push /system/framework
adb push /system/etc/permissions
adb shell reboot
Exclusive Links:

Google Phone two rumor 
HTC Google nexus One Exclusive review  
Google phone details Technical specification
Source: GSMArena
XDA forum(check this site first)

Users Appreciating Windows 7 Far More Than Vista,People Using It

After releasing October 22,2009 it seems Windows 7 is i success for Microsoft.And after it's three months journey experts can already say that no other operating system to date which has received as much praise as Windows 7 eariler.
Windows 7, riding on the back of improving holiday sales has now managed to overtake every version of Apple's Mac OS X version 10.4, 10.5 and 10.6 in terms of market share. It jumped from 4% to 5.71% in the month of December alone, overtaking Mac OS X at a mere 4.87%.That's just it's first month in the market!Amazing! An article over at Arstechnica shows us that Windows 7 is indeed taking off like a rocket, in it’s first month alone it was already at 4%. Compare this to, Windows Vista which only held 0.98% after a month.No surprise to anyone.Because we that about Vista! After two months Windows 7 has completely blown Windows Vista out of the water, holding 5.71% of the market compared to the mere 2.04% that Windows Vista held.
But it’s not all sunshine and roses for Microsoft, or Apple for that matter. Remarkably the only OS to perform better in the last 2 months was Linux, which moved forward 0.02 percentage points,moving from 1.00% to 1.02%.Surprisingly, despite the strong PC sales over the holiday period, Between November and December 2009, Windows market share dropped 0.31 percentage points (from 92.52% to 92.21%), while Mac OS dipped 0.01 percentage points (from 5.12% to 5.11%).
Windows 7 also seems to be performing strongly in the gaming sector as well. Steam, one of the biggest PC gaming platforms, has reported seeing a rise in the number of PC’s running Windows 7 on it’s network with almost a quarter of it’s millions of users running Windows 7.I also use Windows 7 for my gaming,because of its promising compatibility.

According to the December Steam survey, 23% of its users were running Windows 7, that’s still less than it’s 30% of users running Windows Vista, but given the fact that Windows 7 has only been out for two months at the time of this survey it’s putting up a strong fight to overtake Windows Vista. What’s interesting is that steam found that more Windows 7 PC’s were 64-bit than 32-bit, double the amount of 32-bit systems in fact.

In A Table below you can see the windows version and its current popularity:
Windows Version -------------------- Popularity - Down/Drop
Windows XP 32 bit    -------------    44.77% (-3.20%)
Windows Vista 32 bit    -------------   20.71% (-0.27%)
Windows 7 64 bit    ---------------    15.61% (+2.45%)
Windows Vista 64 bit   -------------   10.00% (+0.81%)
Windows 7 32 bit    ----------------    7.45% (+0.02%)
Windows XP 64 bit    --------------    0.64% (+0.19%)
Windows 2003 64 bit   ------------   0.64% (+0.04%)
Windows 2000    ------------------    0.10% (-0.01%)
Others     ---------------------------    0.08% (-0.03%)

Globally top 5 Operating System in the world (08 Dec Jan 10)-
Operating System------------- Market Share
Windows XP   ------------------ 69.48%
Windows Vista ----------------- 21.79%
Mac OS X     -------------------- 4.3%
Windows 7   -------------------- 2.22%
Linux     ------------------------- 0.68%
Other   -------------------------- 1.53%
Sorce: Statcounter

Sony Ericsson Losses 167 Million Euro in 2009 Q4

Sony Ericsson keep struggling with the challenging market conditions and recorded another loss of 167M euro in 4th quarter to end the 2009. Despite selling half a million handsets more than they did in the Q4 of last year they still scored a loss of 167 million euro.
As was to be expected, the holiday season increased the average selling price of the Sony Ericsson devices to 120 euro and the number of units sold to 14.6 million. Those numbers would have been even higher, had the XPERIA X2 and XPERIA X10 managed to reach the market in time but, alas, they didn't make it in time.
Meanwhile the company's painful restructuring continues and swallowed another 150 million euro. It should be able to save the company good 800 million euro a year in the end but we are already starting to doubt if they will survive long enough to enjoy the benefits.
The full 2009 financial report of Sony Ericsson shows that the company managed to ship 57.1 million handsets (41 decrease compared to 2008) for an average price of 119 euro (2.5% increase). The net loss for the period totals 836 million euro. Gulp!
Considering that the company has a net cash position of 620 million euro they have no chance of surviving yet another year like this so let's hope that, for the sake of competition, things start to improve.
With the forecasts being of a slight growth in units shipped in the global handset market in the upcoming year, it might just be good enough ground for the X10, X2 and the Vivaz to sell well enough to save the company. Perhaps we can even expect a major release next month at the MWC that should change the whole game.
Source: GSMArena

Nuvifone M10 is Annnounced by Garmin-Asus With Windows 6.5.3

Today,on 22 january Garmin-Asus quietly announced their next smartphone - the Nuvifone M10. The most interesting thing about the M10 is the Windows Mobile 6.5.3 packed inside, which makes it the first device with the latest versio ofMicrosoft mobile OS,codename Maldives.
The Nuvifone M10 comes with a 3.5" WVGA TFT touchscreen, 600MHz processor, 512 MB RAM, 512 MB ROM, 4 GB internal storage, a 5 megapixel camera, 3G connectivity, Wi-Fi, GPS, Bluetooth and microSD card slot. It will come with the latest Windows Mobile 6.5.3.
As its older siblings from the Nuvifone family G60 and M20, the M10 will come with full navigation services from Garmin, which will turn your phone into a complete SatNav solution.
Garmin-Asus Nuvifone M10 is already available for pre-order in Taiwan and costs about 310 euro (435 US dollars). The handset will most probably premiere at the MWC 2010 in February, along with the duo's first Android device.
Source: GSMArena

Apple Tablet Launching Rumor & Expectations

It is expected to Apple that it is going to announce its latest creation within next 1 week,possibly in 27 january.It’s not clear what it is, exactly, but the speculation is that it will be a new kind of tablet-styled computing device that has more names than the Black Eyed Peas has hit singles.The tablet is more of a “super” iPod touch rather than a mobile Mac. The important question for everyone, however, is what’s inside this mythical device.

There's been surprisingly little discussion of the actual specs beyond the size of the screen—storage, memory, processor, etc. Most of what little talk there has been has revolved around the networking capabilities.

The device is going to cost between $600 and $900 and will come with a docking station that will allow the device to be used with a Bluetooth keyboard and mouse. The device is also going to come with wireless connectivity supplied by a carrier partner, most likely Verizon. But let’s focus on the semiconductor components for now. According to Rumor:

 •    The core of the application processor is said to be ARM Cortex (8), which Apple licensed from Samsung.
•    Apple is enhancing the core processor with the help of design team from PA Semi, a company Apple bought for roughly $278 million in 2008. Apple has focused on enhancing video and graphic capabilities of the device with its internal semiconductor efforts.
•    Samsung will be the foundry for the application processor and it will also be one of the suppliers of Flash memory to Apple.
•    Qualcomm is said to be supplying the wireless wide area network (WWAN) chip for connectivity to the wireless networks.
For starters, before it was taken out by Apple, PA Semi had designed a very low-power, dual-core ARM chip running at 2 GHz and consuming 5-13 watts. That’s the kind of design expertise you need when building portable Internet devices such as this mythical tablet. And that is precisely the kind of expertise Apple needs, in-house, in order to muck around with ARM-based chips.

There could be versions with 3G and without. Specifically, HSDPA (meaning it would only work on AT&T or T-Mobile in the US). Oh look, a SIM card tray! But maybe it'll be on Verizon said BusinessWeek. Hey, maybe even Verizon LTE 4G wireless!
Its Size?
The most important spec—and maybe the biggest mystery—is, well, how big the tablet is. Three sizes dominate rumors, tied to the size of panels produced by display manufacturers: 7 inches, 9.6 (or 9.7) inches, and 10.6 inches.
Let's go from least to most specific. Apple reportedly told publishers it's "small enough to carry in a handbag but too big to fit in a pocket.It's smaller than Apple's current laptop computers but bigger than the iPhone or iPod Touch.
Apple analyst king of the dweebs Gene Munster, after speaking to "component contacts" in Asia, says it's between 7 and 10 inches. TechCrunch says it's 7 or 9 inches. Digitimes says there's two tablets, one that's 9.6 inches (with OLED) and another that's 10.6 inches. Taiwan Economic News says 9.6 inches too. Actually respectable news organization Dow Jones says Apple ordered displays from Wintek that are "between 9.7 and 10 inches."

It is expected to release in march but some Mmnor Iisues may Ddlay Tablet shipments until June.
Source: Gigaom Gizmodo 

Samsung Laptop With 14'' Transparent Display Screenshot & Video

CES 2010 has ended.And as always it showcased some cool gadgets and Samsung is another company which has not failed to entertain at this years technology show with their prototype laptop. This is a prototype of next generation laptop from Samsung showing off a 40% transparent OLED screen. Yes, you can actually see a hand through behind the screen.And The prototype Samsung notebook is said to have the largest transparent OLED display in the world.
Wondering about the necessity of this screen?Why samsung made this?In terms of practical uses, there are a number of opportunities for this new technology to enter the world of consumer electronics. For instance, such transparent displays could end up in car windshields displaying such data as vehicle speed, travel direction and satellite navigation. There are also opportunities for the technology to be used in portable music players as well as in advertising billboards.
It’s amazing to look at, but I don’t know if I’d want one – I think I’d get easily distracted by what’s behind the screen instead of focusing on what’s on the screen. Now, what would be great is if you could quickly change the opacity with a button and/or OS control.

Source: Gizmosforgeeks

Watch Movies & TV Without TV Tuner In Windows 7

Its no wonder as a part of our life Microsoft works a lot to improve media performance of Windows 7 than the previous Windows XP or Windows Vista.Windows Media Center is the perfect example for that.Do you have a Windows 7 PC but no TV tuner? You may be surprised to learn that you don’t need one in order to watch streaming video and even popular TV programming on your Media Center PC or extender thanks to the numerous Media Center plugins currently available. And Hulu is one best plugin to do that.

What is a Media Center Plugin?
Plugins that allow you to watch TV shows via Media Center are very popular, especially those that provide access to Hulu, the online site where major TV networks have teamed up to provide free, streaming video. There are a number of different plugins to choose from, each with their own feature set and fan base. Which one you choose to install may come down to its offerings, ease of use, price, or just personal preference.  
Hulu Desktop Plugin
Hulu Desktop Integration 1.0 provides an easy way for users to go back and forth between Windows Media Center and Hulu Desktop. When clicking on HULU in Windows 7 Media Center, the software automatically closes Windows Media Center, Starts HULU Desktop Maximized in full screen. When you are done with HULU Desktop, click on Exit in the main menu, the software will automatically startWindows Media Center back up in full screen mode. This software will not work with your extenders. When you’re finished watching the streaming videos in Hulu, you just click on “Exit” from the software’s main menu and Windows Media Center will return, it too in full screen mode. This easy switching also works with Windows Media Center remote controls but does not work with extenders like the Xbox 360.
Before installing this application, you’ll need to install Hulu Desktop. Make sure both it and Windows Media Center are closed before you install the plugin which is available for a free download here.
Some Others Pluging You can use in your Windows 7 for wathcing tv and movies are-
HuluMCE Plugin
PlayIt Plugin
TunerFree MCE
SecondRun TV

Windows Mobile OS 6.6 Is Coming in February

As Androide based phone already upgrated to version 2.1 so now Microsoft plans to launch the 6.6 update for their Windows Mobile OS next month bringing capacitive touchscreen support, among other performance optimizations and bug fixes from 6.5.
The official announcement of the new version will most probably take place at the MWC 2010 in February in Barcelona.
You have to admit the Windows Mobile 6.5 did well into the smartphone sector and the capacitive-display-packing HTC HD2 was a huge success. So bringing native capacitive touchscreen support is definitely the next logical step.
Despite the fact Windows Mobile 7 is cooking in the Microsoft labs, it seems they won’t give up the 6.5 version and will continue to improve it. The bad news is that this extra work on the 6.6 version may result in delaying WinMo 7 for the early 2011, instead of releasing it in 2010.
I am still hoping that this rumor is wrong and the actual Microsoft event in Barcelona will be the unveiling of Windows Mobile 7. After all Microsoft were pretty clear that even WinMo 6.5 wasn’t a part of their plan, so why bother with another minor update?
Source: GSMArena

Google Phone Two Rumors:Is It From Motorola?

Only a few weeks back we heard for the first time of Motorola Shadow. Now rumor has it that it will actually become Google's next Android based device, namely the Nexus Two. That aside, we have something more to share with you: a couple of images revealing Shadow's design, QWERTY keyboard and huge touchscreen display.
There are some pretty interesting things a man could learn over at the Mobile01. That is where the Shadow image and information were leaked. Reportedly, the Motorola Shadow will be only 9mm (we suspect that this is actually a typo, considering the QWERTY keyboard) thin and will feature a huge 4.3" touchscreen of 850 x 484 pixels (or more probably 854 x 480 pixels), HDMI port and will pack an 8-megapixel snapper capable of 1080p video recording.
Now, a glance at the new images reveals that the Motorola Shadow (or should we say Google Nexus Two) will also have a side-slide QWERTY-keyboard and an enormous wrist strap eyelet. Unlike the all-black MILESTONE/DROID, the Shadow will apparently come with a black front, white keyboard and some red accents.
It is still unknown if the Shadow/Nexus Two will run the Android OS v2.1 or a newer version, maybe the rumored Froyo (comes from "frozen yogurt").
And while we're at it, there is one more Android based Motorola device that leaked these days. Of course, we mean the Ruth (a.k.a. Motorola MB511) which specs have been spotted in company's own user agent profile database.

Unfortunately, there's nothing thrilling to see: the Ruth will be a GSM/WCDMA with a Qualcomm MSM 7200A 528 MHz processor and MOTOBLUR-ed Android OS v1.5 aboard. The low resolution screen (of only 240 x 320 pixels) along with the other specs suggests that the phone will be competing with affordable devices such as the HTC Tattoo.
Source: GSMArena

Nokia Releases Software Update For 5800 XpressMusic

Nokia has been busy pushing out software updates - a second one for the Nokia N900, one for the Nokia 5800 XpressMusic and one for the Nokia Software Updater. After the minor update, which brought Ovi Store functionality to the N900, the second update in a row brings a bigger set of improvements, while the Nokia 5800 finally got what should have been there in the first place - kinetic scrolling.

Speaking of dated UI software, the Nokia 5800 XpressMusic just got an update as well. The new firmware brings it up to speed with the Nokia 5530 XpressMusic and the Nokia 5230. We installed the update and poked around to see what's new as there's no official changelog yet.
The most noticeable change is the homescreen - the Contacts bar as we've seen it on the Nokia 5530 and the 5230 is now available on the Nokia 5800 XpressMusic. This means instead of just four contacts you can put a lot more and they are side scrollable. There are also four applications shortcuts at the bottom.

Nokia 5800 XpressMusic homescreen before and after the update

The Nokia 5800 XpressMusic also finally got the long awaited kinetic scrolling too - it works throughout the whole UI (except in the main menu). It goes really fast too - a single fast sweep now scrolls a lot more than it used to on, say, the Nokia 5530. Another simple but very welcome usability update is that tilting the phone sideways while typing text automatically switches to the landscape QWERTY - no more landscape 3x9 keypad nonsense.
Other changes concern the incoming call screen and the ringing alarm screen (when the phone is locked) – now they feature two sliders. For the incoming call they work as Accept and Reject and for the alarm – as Snooze and Stop.
The Nokia 5800 update is not available over-the-air just yet, so if you've got your hands itching to get it, you have to update your Nokia 5800 XpressMusic using a computer and the Nokia Software Updater application.
Source: GSMArena

Nokia Releases Software Update For N900

This week Nokia has been busy pushing out software updates - a second one for the Nokia N900, one for the Nokia 5800 XpressMusic and one for the Nokia Software Updater. After the minor update, which brought Ovi Store functionality to the N900, the second update in a row brings a bigger set of improvements, while the Nokia 5800 finally got what should have been there in the first place - kinetic scrolling.
The first update for the Nokia N900 earlier this week, opened the doors of the Maemo 5 section of the Ovi Store and prepared the application manager for software updates. If you have installed that update, you should get a new notification now for the second update. If you prefer to update your Nokia N900 through the Software Updater using a cable and a computer, then you can update to this latest version even if you haven't installed the previous minor update.
The update should be available to all users within 24 hours. It didn't bring portrait mode for the entire interface, which is one of the most anticipated updates, but at least we hope Nokia will keep up the pace and will not not let the Nokia N900 software get out of date.

Here's a quick overview of the changes:
-Mail for Exchange supports Microsoft Exchange Server 2003 servers
-Faster searching and route calculation in Ovi Maps
-Silence ringing by flipping face down
-Fast SMS rejection of incoming call
-Web browser screen auto rotation now available - it gets activated with a shortcut Ctrl+Shift+O
-Louder speaker volume
-Improved charging over USB
-Ovi PC Suite can now backup/restore the phone contents
-Faster thumbnail browsing in gallery
-Numerous other performance and usability improvements
-Improved calls log
-Full compatibility with SIM cards from operator 3
Full Release Notes:
Summary of SW changes from Sales Release 1.2009.42-11 to PR1.1 release 2.2009.51-1
New features
•  Hutchison SIM cards are supported.
•  MS Exchange 2003 support.
Maemo Update
•  Bootloader (Nolo) can be updated over Maemo Update.
•  Cellular software can be updated over Maemo Update.
•  Icon cache removed to allow more memory space for Maemo Update.
•  Application Manager: Available space check moved to apt-worker for more accurate results.
•  Improvements in SGX performance and reliability.
Use-time and power consumption
•  API for status area applets to detect if they are invisible/absent.
•  Fixes to Pulseaudio timer increasing power saving when starting/closing apps.
•  Browser: Removed unnecessary serial logging.
•  Reduction of wake-ups in Desktop, Connectivity, Conversations, RSS Feed Reader,
•  Backup correctly handles directories containing pairs of symlinks.
•  Less CPU load caused during video recording.
•  Support disabling Virtual Keyboard in input field.
•  Performance improvements in Browser.
•  Lock: "swipe to unlock" will not stay on.
•  CPU idle latencies and thresholds updated.
•  Fixing eMMC data lines while sleeping.
•  CellMO power consumption reduced.
•  Volume button operation in call flipped based on audio routing (no more on screen orientation).
•  Browser: Downloading & rendering of page content runs promptly.
•  Helping to avoid capacity limits of rootfs when installing apps (make Docpurge aware of /opt).
•  Stability and usability fixes to the Profiles applet. Selection, usage and restoring of ringtones.
•  Fast call from home shortcuts.
•  Fast SMS rejection of incoming call.
•  Avoid false alarms in pocket.
•  Silence ringing by flipping face down.
•  Fix to Camera photo orientation problem: correct orientation is now written to EXIF.
•  X: performance of GLES apps improved.
•  Lower RAM consumption while capturing video.
•  Phone-UI & Msg-UI always ready to appear.
•  Application Manager UI speed improvements.
•  Email faster with large mailboxes.
•  Large file copy (SD->MMC) doesn't degrade system performance.
OVI Maps
•  Route calculation and search performance improved.
•  BT Secure Simple Pairing fixed for Windows Vista.
•  BT transfer progress indicated.
•  Improving WLAN connection stability.
•  Improved WLAN negotiation when going out of reach of access point.
•  Add voicemail shortcut support.
•  Showing call forwarding correctly when busy forwarding is not set.
•  Call log improved.
Audio & Video
•  Audio volume control works with +/- keys in full-screen playback of flash.
•  Handling corrupted ring tone files better.
•  HW volume keys always have same orientation.
•  Media Player UI now provides feedback when tapping control buttons in video playback.
•  MIC input not clipped when loud voice in VoIP call.
•  Pulseaudio: Ringtone is heard from the loudspeaker if BT connected.
•  Ringtone played both to headset (BT or wired) and to internal HF speakers.
•  AV sync fix for recorded videos.
•  ISO EXIF value for images saved when automatic sensitivity in use.
•  Vignetting test of 2nd camera fixed, VGA sensor stability.
Battery and Charging
•  Improved charging in case of low charging power (PC USB charging).
•  Fixing the USB detection and card mounting issue related to quickly attaching/detaching the cable.
•  Able to format corrupted eMMC properly.
•  Hang fixed in case of WLAN disconnection while copying files.
•  Activesync supports now MS Exchange 2003.
•  Activesync - fixes the forwarding of attachments showing incorrect sizes (Exchange server 2003).
•  Content copier of PC Suite enabled. Whole content backup (including Notes) can now be restored from PCSuite.
3rd party applications
•  Policy-settings: Fixes rotation transition for 3rd party applications.
•  Policy-settings: By default, 3rd party apps should have the same limits as our applications.
•  Public API for color picker. Home widget is now translucent.
•  Set/get alarms API.
•  Syncing of task alarms supported.
Image Viewer
•  Thumbnailing faster.
Application Manager
•  Rename Maemo Extras to and enable by default.
•  Grid view applied for the categories in download view. Added API for filtering packages.
Development Platform
•  SDK content and tools updated.
•  SDK GUI installer updated.
•  New sharing-dialog-dev package added to enable Bluetooth and email sending.
•  New wappushd-dev package documenting MMS interfaces available.
Upstream Security Issues
•  Fix for CVE-2009-2417 in curl.
Source: Maemo

Samsung Are Ready To Release 64GB Memory Card

Samsung have stuffed more memory in a tiny package than seemed possible a few years ago and announced their 32GB microSD cards. For integrated memory, they are readying chips with double that capacity - 64GB.
The previous best achievement in microSD cards capacity was 16GB but now that has been doubled. This feat of doubling the capacity of the previous generation seems to be the norm for flash memory.
These 32GB microSD from Samsung hits the 32GB limit of the microSDHC standard. The replacement standard is already in the works – the microSDXC standard. The microSDXC standard should allow microSD cards with a capacity of up to 2 TB to be released.
As for the chips meant for integrated memory, they’ll come in 64GB and will likely make their way to MP3 players and the new generation iPhone (3GS doubled the capacity of the 3G).

Mass production is expected to start next month and it won't be long until the cards reach the market. Compatibility of current devices with 32GB microSDHC cards and the future microSDXC cards is a completely different matter, of course.
Source: GSMArena

1st Image Of BlackBerry Curve 8910 is Out Today

The time for the BlackBerry Curve 8900 successor has come at last.Its named BlackBerry 8910. It's been more than a year since the Curve 8900 announcement but today we spotted the first image of its replacement. Reportedly, the new device will be called BlackBerry Curve 8910 and will exchange the 8900's trackball for a trackpad.Tonight one  Secret Agents scored a live picture of the BlackBerry Curve 8910. From what we are seeing this revision replaces the trackball with a trackpad and agent confirmed it is running OS 5.0.4+.
At first glance it looks like the BlackBerry Bold 9700 until you notice that the keyboard metal frets around the keys are missing and the keys are 8900 style.
Strangely, up until now the BlackBerry XX10 naming has been used only for devices which add GPS capabilities to the XX00 named versions but the 8900 already had a built-in GPS receiver in the first place. It's still a mystery what exactly the Curve 8910 updates (except the trackball)?
It is still unknown when the new BlackBerry smartphone will show up officially and at what price.

Google Phone Nexus One is available:Exclusive Review

While Google’s software, called Android, has powered other phones, this is the first one where the search giant has specified the design – that focus means the pencil-thin Nexus One is built to feel like a genuine object of desire.

And the Nexus One offers features the iPhone lacks, too – the camera’s resolution is 5mp, compared to Apple’s 3mp. It's got a Teflon-coated body, a 3.7-inch AMOLED capacitive touchscreen, 1GHz Snapdragon CPU, GPS, digital compass, accelerometer, light and proximity sensor, 5 megapixel camera with LED flash, 3.5mm headphone jack, and a multicolored status alerting trackball. There are satnav capabilities built in that cost Apple users extra, and a fast processor means the Nexus One operates quicker than any phone currently on sale in the UK. Web-browsing is impressive, although in the UK is likely to lack the multitouch capabilities that have been available on previous versions of Android. Automatic online synchronization of camera photos is also impressive. It’s effective voice operation, for controlling the phone and writing emails, however, that is the most surprising feature. This is the first time You’ve seen a version of that technology that is genuinely useable.
The device, a Snapdragon-powered, HTC-built phone looks -- on paper, at least -- like the ultimate Android handset, combining a newly tweaked and tightened user interface with killer industrial design. A sleek, streamlined phone that can easily go toe-to-toe with the iPhone 3GSs, Pres, and Droids of the world, powered by the latest version of Android (2.1 "Flan," if you're counting), and hand-retooled by Google. But is it all it's cracked up to be? Can the Nexus One possibly live up to the hype ascribed to it? And more importantly, is the appearance of the phone the death knell for the OHA and a sign of the coming Android autocracy?
Android gets updated to 2.1
Google Nexus One runs on Android 2.1 - an update version of Eclair. There are five homescreen panels instead of three and there are new news and weather widgets. Users also get a dynamic wallpaper that reacts to your touch on the screen and a 3D main menu (app launcher). Google have also added speech-to-text input, which works on every text field throughout the UI.
When you first lay eyes on the Nexus One, you can almost hear someone at Google say something like, "Make us something as sexy as the iPhone, but let's not forget what got us here" -- "what got us here" being the G1, which Google worked tightly with HTC to create. Whether you love or hate the iPhone, it's hard to deny its obvious physical attractiveness, and it's clear that Google and HTC made strides to bring an Android handset into the same realm of base desirability that Apple's halo device occupies. For the most part, they've succeeded. The phone shape finds itself somewhere between the iPhone and Palm Pre -- taking the Pre's curved, stone-like shape and stretching it into something resembling a more standard touchscreen device (a la the Hero or Instinct). The body of the handset is comprised of what appears to the eye as two interlocking pieces, a main, dark gray housing (coated in a soft-touch treatment) which is intersected and wrapped by a lighter gray, smooth, almost metallic band. The overall effect is fluid, though we're not crazy about the choice of coloring -- we would have liked to see something a little more consistent as opposed to the two-tone, particularly when the choice of hues is this drab and familiar. Still, the shape and size of the phone is absolutely fantastic; even though the surface of the device houses a 3.7-inch display, the handset generally feels trimmer and more svelte than an iPhone, Hero, and certainly the Droid.

HTC has managed to get the thickness of the phone down to just 11.5mm, and it measures just 59.8mm and 119mm across and up and down -- kind of a feat when you consider the guts of this thing. In the hand it's a bit lighter than you expect -- though it's not straight-up light -- and the curved edges and slightly tapered top and bottom make for a truly comfortable phone to hold. On the glass-covered front of the device there are four "hardware" buttons (just touch-sensitive spots on the display) laid out exactly as the Droid's four hard keys: back, menu, home, and search. Clearly this is going to be something of a trend with Google-approved devices.
Unlike the Droid, the Nexus One has a trackball just below those buttons that should feel very familiar to Hero users -- the placement feels a bit awkward here, and there's literally nothing in the OS that requires it. Along the left side you've got a volume rocker, up top there's a sleep / wake / power button on one end, and a 3.5mm headphone jack on the other, and along the bottom there's a micro-USB port, a mic hole, and three gold dots that look destined for some kind of dock (which would jibe with what we've seen and heard). Around back you'll find the strangely pronounced 5 megapixel camera and accompanying LED flash, along with Google's Android mascot holding up a QR code -- a decidedly geeky Google touch that we expect won't make it to the final retail version. The layout of the phone is solid, though we would have liked a physical camera key (no biggie), and we actually had some real trouble with those four dedicated buttons. Hopefully it was just our review unit, but the target areas seemed to be too high on the row, and we found ourselves consistently accidentally tapping them while composing an email or text message, or missing them when we tapped a little too low. It wasn't a deal breaker, but it was definitely maddening -- especially considering that we don't have similar issues on the Droid.

Despite the minor niggles, HTC and Google have put together pretty damn good looking and feeling phone; it's not without faults, but they're pretty few and far between.
As you've heard, the Nexus One runs atop the much-hyped, rarely seen 1GHz Snapdragon CPU from Qualcomm (the same processor powering the HD2) -- really the highlight of this show. The phone also has 512MB of both RAM and ROM, but those hoping for new application storage options will find themselves out of luck yet again -- you're still limited to that small partition for app use. The display is an AMOLED, 480 x 800 capacitive touchscreen, and the handset also contains a light sensor, proximity sensor, and accelerometer, along with an HSPA-capable GSM radio (AWS and euro 2100MHz bands only for 3G -- sorry AT&T users), WiFi, the prerequisite AGPS chip, and a microSD slot (which comes loaded with a 4GB card, but is expandable to 32GB). By late-2009 / early-2010 standards, there's really nothing notable about the guts of this phone beyond the presence of a Snapdragon processor, and even that left something to be desired. The phone is fast, assuredly, but not so much of a leap up from the Droid that we felt it kept pace with the boost we were expecting. Scrolling lists and opening apps seemed speedy, but put simply, it's not a whole new Android experience (we'll talk more about this in the software section).
The 3.7-inch display should be stunning -- and is for the most part -- but we did have some issues with it (at least on the unit we have). In terms of touch sensitivity, the display is as good or better than any Android phone we've used. While the resolution is high (480 x 800), it's missing 54 pixels that we expected given the size of the Droid's screen. It didn't bother us that much, but it's noticeable in certain apps -- Gmail for instance, where you have to scroll further in some menus than you do on the Droid.

The big issue with the screen, though, is actually the color balance. We found colors on the Nexus One, particularly in the reds and oranges, to be severely blown-out and oversaturated -- a common effect with AMOLED displays like the Nexus One's. At first we thought Google had tweaked some of the Market settings because the highlight orange was so bright, but comparing images on the web across different displays, the Nexus One consistently looked brighter then it should have. Oh, and using this thing in daylight? Forget about it. Like most screens of this type, the Nexus One is a nightmare to see with any kind of bright light around, and snapping photos with it on a sunny day was like taking shots with your eyes closed.

One place where the Nexus One seems to be improving things is in the camera department. Not only has Google bumped up the speed of the camera app (which we're still not that stoked about in general), but the 5 megapixel lens and flash took sharp, detailed images with none of the HTC-related issues we've seen on other models. The focus of the lens was super speedy, and images came out looking more or less as we'd hoped. The flash felt a bit stark at times, but given its size, we didn't lose too much sleep over it.

One place where Google has really made some smart decisions is within the Gallery application. Instead of the drab, flat iterations of Android past, the new version is extremely attractive and user friendly, giving you far more options than before (like a nice pan and scan slideshow) and making browsing photos a much more enjoyable experience.
Sample Pictures-

Telephony / data / earpiece and speaker
As a phone, the Nexus One isn't dramatically different than most GSM devices you've probably used. In terms of earpiece quality and volume, it's certainly on par with its contemporaries, providing a loud, reasonably clean talking experience, though it doesn't touch the Droid in terms of call clarity and evenness. The loudspeaker, on the other hand, seemed extremely tinny to our ears, making for a pretty unpleasant companion for conference calls, with the midrange cutting through in a way that could be painful at times. We'd be inclined to blame that issue on the extremely thin housing here, but it's hard to say what the real culprit is. As far as connections and 3G pickup, the Nexus fared as well as our iPhone did when traveling, but -- surprise, surprise -- neither of these could touch Verizon. For instance, at JFK airport, we had no trouble placing calls on the Droid, but both the Nexus One and iPhone were completely incommunicado. When we hit the ground in Las Vegas however (you know, for a little event called CES 2010), 3G seemed to function as we might have hoped. In a few cases, T-Mobile did seem to be hanging onto a signal a bit better than AT&T was, and in a browser test between the two, even though the iPhone ended up with a slightly faster load time, the Nexus One pulled down initial content considerably quicker. In all, we averaged download speeds of around 559Kbps on the phone -- about where we expected things to be.
Now, the big story with the Nexus One (besides how it's being sold -- we'll get to that in a minute) has been the rumored alterations or updates Google has made with Android 2.1. There's been talk that this is somehow the "real Android," a suggestion that other, earlier versions weren't true to Google's mold. There's been talk that the Nexus One is worth the hype, and will blow people away when they see what this version of Android can do. Mostly, there's been a lot of talk. So, what's really the story here?Well the real story is that Android 2.1 is in no way dramatically different than the iteration of the OS which is currently running on the Motorola Droid (2.0.1). In fact, there is so little that's different in the software here, we were actually surprised. Of the notable changes, many are cosmetic -- if there are major underlying differences between this OS and the one on the Droid, we can't see what they are. Still, there ARE changes, so here's a peek at just what Google has cooked up for the new phone.
Firstly, the place where Google really seems to have put a lot of its energies has been in the look and feel of homescreen navigation. Obviously the feedback the company has gotten is shaping the next steps on Android's path, and as anyone who has used Android will tell you, the homescreen situation was kind of a mess. In 2.1, Google has jettisoned key chunks of the established Android paradigm for how to get around its device. Most noticeably, the company has killed the sliding drawer which used to house all of your application icons -- the tab is replaced with a handy "home" icon which zooms in your icons over top of whatever homescreen you're on. You can scroll up and down through those icons, which is now accompanied by a cute 3D animation where the items slide over the top and bottom edge, like wrapping a piece of paper around the side of a table. It's nice, but not necessarily functional in any way. Google has also added a little bounce to the menu, in keeping with its contemporaries' love of physics.
Additionally Google has expanded the number of homescreens accessible from three to five (following a precedent set by skins like Sense and BLUR), adding a combo of webOS and iPhone style dots to help you keep track of where you're situated. If you long press on those dots, you get a kind of "card" view of all your homescreens which you can use for quick jumps. All of the homescreen improvements are just that -- improvements -- and it's nice to see Google thinking about a user's first impression of this device. Not only do these additions bolster the look and feel of the UI, but they're actually sensible and helpful solutions to problems which Google had heretofore approached in an obtuse way.

Elsewhere, there are nips and tucks that are welcome, such as the improved Gallery application we mentioned previously, which seems to be one of the few areas actually tapping into the Snapdragon's horsepower. But Google stumbles as well; the dated and always-underwhelming music player has undergone almost zero change, and the soft keyboard -- while better than previous models -- can still be inaccurate. Of course, Google wants to provide another option for text input that we haven't seen before the Nexus One. Now included when the keyboard pops up is an option to use the company's speech-to-text engine, which will (attempt) to translate your words into onscreen text. Our experiments with the technology were marginally successful, but we don't see this being a big part of our communications game until the audio recognition gets a little more robust. It might work for an occasional SMS where use of the Queen's English isn't a priority.
One other thing. As we mentioned in our impressions post, there's no multitouch on the Nexus One. Now, we can live with a browser or Google Maps with no pinch-to-zoom, but not having a hardware keyboard hamstrings this device in other ways. For instance, gaming on the phone is pretty much abysmal save for a few accelerometer-based titles. And some of our favorite software, such as Nesoid (an NES emulator) is a total dead. For a phone which uses touch input as its main vehicle for navigation, relegating that experience to a single digit is really kind of bogus. There were plenty of times when using the Nexus One (and this does happen with other Android devices as well, but it's pronounced here) where we felt not just bummed that you could only use one point of contact, but actually a little angry. Why won't Google open this up? Why have they kept what has become a normal and quite useful manner of interaction away from their devices? Only Eric Schmidt knows for sure. What it made us realize, however, is that an Android phone is really better off with a keyboard, and we were longing to get back to the Droid a number of times while using this device.
Battery life
We haven't had a lot of time to spend with the phone just yet (you may have heard, it's been a bit hard to get ahold of), but from what we've seen, the battery performs admirably. Thus far we haven't had any major shockers when it came to power drain, and that AMOLED screen seems to go easy on things even when cranked up to a pretty stark setting. That said, we did see a dip when taking long calls, which indicates that this might not be a charge-free device day to day if you've got some serious gossip to dish. We're going to be running some more tests this week to see how the phone performs over a lengthier stretch of time, and we'll let you guys know how it fares.
Pricing and availability
As of this writing, all we have on the Nexus One in terms of pricing and sales plans comes to us in the form of leaked documents and tipster screenshots. That said, if everything falls into line the way we think it should, the sale of the phone won't be the kind of barnstorming industry shakeup that many predicted -- rather, it's business as usual, with one small difference. While the phone is manufactured by HTC and destined for use on T-Mobile's network, Google will be the one doing the selling of the device. By all appearances, the company will have a new phone portal where buyers can pick between an unsubsidized, unlocked Nexus One for $529.99, or sign up for a two-year agreement with T-Mobile and purchase the phone for $179.99. This shouldn't seem strange or exciting to anyone who's recently bought a smartphone -- it's pretty much the lay of the land right now. Previous to the documents we'd seen, the hope was that Google had found some ingenious ad-supported way to get this phone into consumer's hands for a low, seemingly subsidized price but without the shackles of a contract or specific carrier -- but those plans seem have been either invented, or somehow dashed.
Never mind the Nexus One itself for a moment -- there's a bigger picture here, and it might spell a fundamental change for the direction of Android as a platform. Whereas Google had originally positioned itself as a sort of patron saint for Android -- sending it off into the cold world to be nourished and advanced in a totally transparent way by the widely-supported Open Handset Alliance -- it has instead taken a deeply active role and has elected to maintain some semblance of secrecy as it moves from pastry-themed version to version. In general, that approach isn't necessarily a bad thing for device variety, functionality, and availability, but the way Android's evolution in particular has gone down certainly seems like a bait-and-switch from an outsider's view. Take Motorola and Verizon, for example: what had seemed like a deep, tight partnership literally just weeks ago with the announcement of Eclair and the selection of the Droid / Milestone as 2.0's launch platform has taken a distant back seat just as quickly as it rose to the top. In a word, Google is plunging head-first into the dangerous game Microsoft has adamantly sought to avoid all these years on WinMo: competing head-to-head with its valued (well, supposedly valued) partners. Whether Android risks losing support over manufacturers and carriers being treated like pieces of meat remains to be seen, but realistically, Motorola (which has very publicly gone all-in with Mountain View over the past year) and others are likely to grin and bear it as long as the platform pays the bills -- no matter how awkward competing with the company that writes your kernel and huge swaths of your shell might be.
The final new thing in Android 2.1 is the new API that will give devs access to the Android 3D framework. That will surely bring along many 3D graphics applications and even games - much like on the iPhone. To showcase the new 3D features at the conference, Google demoed the upcoming Google Earth app for Android. It offers fluid graphics as you spin the Earth with your fingertip or fly through the landscape from birds-eye view perspective. Thanks to the new text-to-speech engine, you can even use your voice to search for places.

Industry politics aside, though, the Nexus One is at its core just another Android smartphone. It's a particularly good one, don't get us wrong -- certainly up there with the best of its breed -- but it's not in any way the Earth-shattering, paradigm-skewing device the media and community cheerleaders have built it up to be. It's a good Android phone, but not the last word -- in fact, if we had to choose between this phone or the Droid right now, we would lean towards the latter. Of course, if Google's goal is to spread Android more wide than deep, maybe this is precisely the right phone at the right time: class-leading processor, vibrant display, sexy shell, and just a sprinkling of geekiness that only Google could pull off this effortlessly.
But the Nexus One does plug in effortlessly to the web, social media, email, calendar, search and contacts functions; perhaps the company that dominates web search should simply start making the computers as well.
Heres you find complete video review-


HTC Google Nexus One Full Technical Specification

You've probably heard all there is to know about the Google Nexus One. We doubt any of its specifications will come as a surprise to you. It's got a Teflon-coated body, a 3.7-inch AMOLED capacitive touchscreen, 1GHz Snapdragon CPU, GPS, digital compass, accelerometer, light and proximity sensor, 5 megapixel camera with LED flash, 3.5mm headphone jack, and a multicolored status alerting trackball.
There's also a second microphone on the back used for active noise cancellation during voice calls.

Now check all the details technical specification at a glance.CLICK HERE to see its review.
Size and weight
Height :119mm
Width :59.8mm
Depth :11.5mm
Weight :130 grams w/battery,100g w/o battery
Buttons, connectors and controls

Front / Top
[1] Power
[2] 3.5mm stereo headphone jack
[3] Charging and notification indicator
[4] Illuminated capacitive soft keys:
Back, Home, Menu, and Search
[5] Tri-color clickable trackball
Back / Bottom
[6] Camera
[7] Camera flash
[8] Speaker
[9] Dock pin connectors
[10] Micro USB port
[11] Microphone
Left side
[12] Volume Control
3.7-inch (diagonal) widescreen WVGA AMOLED touchscreen
800 x 480 pixels
100,000:1 typical contrast ratio
1ms typical response rate
Camera & Flash
5 megapixels, 2560х1920 pixels
Autofocus from 6cm to infinity
2X digital zoom
LED flash
User can include location of photos from phone’s AGPS receiver
Video captured at 720x480 pixels at 20 frames per second or higher, depending on lighting conditions
Cellular & Wireless
UMTS Band 1/4/8 (2100/AWS/900)
HSDPA 7.2Mbps
GSM/EDGE (850, 900, 1800, 1900 MHz)
GPRS Class 10 (4+1/3+2 slots), 32 - 48 kbps
EDGE Class 10, 236.8 kbps
Wi-Fi (802.11b/g)
Bluetooth 2.1 + EDR
A2DP stereo Bluetooth
Power and battery
Removable 1400 mAH battery
Charges at 480mA from USB, at 980mA from supplied charger
Talk time :Up to 10 hours on 2G,Up to 7 hours on 3G
Standby time :Up to 290 hours on 2G Up to 250 hours on 3G
Internet use :Up to 5 hours on 3G,Up to 6.5 hours on Wi-Fi
Video playback :Up to 7 hours
Audio playback :Up to 20 hours  
Graphics, video and audio
JPEG (encode and decode), GIF, PNG, BMP
H.263 (encode and decode) MPEG-4 SP (encode and decode) H.264 AVC (decode)
Audio encoders
AMR-NB 4.75 to 12.2 kbps sampled @ 8kHz
Audio decoders
AAC LC/LTP, HE-AACv1 (AAC+), HE-AACv2 (enhanced AAC+) Mono/Stereo standard bit rates up to 160 kbps and sampling rates from 8 to 48kHz, AMR-NB 4.75 to 12.2 kbps sampled @ 8kHz, AMR-WB 9 rates from 6.60 kbit/s to 23.85 kbit/s sampled @ 16kHz., MP3 Mono/Stereo 8-320Kbps constant (CBR) or variable bit-rate (VBR), MIDI SMF (Type 0 and 1), DLS Version 1 and 2, XMF/Mobile XMF, RTTTL/RTX, OTA, iMelody, Ogg Vorbis, WAVE (8-bit and 16-bit PCM)
Language support
English (U.S), French (France), German, Italian, Spanish, Portuguese (Brazil),
English (U.S), French (France), German, Traditional Chinese, Simplified Chinese, Italian, Spanish, Portuguese (Brazil), Korean, Japanese, Russian,
Qualcomm QSD 8250 1 GHz
Operating system
Android Mobile Technology Platform 2.1 (Eclair)
Memory Capacity
512MB Flash
4GB Micro SD Card (Expandable to 32 GB)
Assisted global positioning system (AGPS) receiver
Cell tower and Wi-Fi positioning
Additional features
Digital compass
Haptic feedback
Teflon™ coated back
HTC A6262 SmartPhone Unlocked--International Version with No Warranty (White)Second microphone for active noise cancellation
SIM card slot
Micro SD slot
Proximity sensor
Light sensor
Digital Compas
Google Search, Maps, Gmail
YouTube, Google Talk, Picasa integration

Source: Google site
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