Motorola, in partnership with Microsoft and Sprint, has revealed the ES400 Enterprise Digital Assistant. The most mainstream-looking device in its enterprise line-up, the ES400 looks and talks like a consumer smartphone but works like a semi-rugged handheld.
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According to a latest report, Sony Ericsson is keeping its plans for Android 2.2, also known as Froyo, under wraps for now. The company will be implementing later versions of Android in its products, but at this stage it is early to disclose information about individual products, Sony adds.
Today April 1 at CTIA’s wireless 2009 show in Las Vegas, HTC kicked off the show with the introduction of its new smart phone, dubbed the Snap. HTC has created a new feature called Inner Circle that prioritizes your e-mails based on your preferences. The HTC Snap introduces Inner Circle, an HTC innovation that makes
[http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=sUYiBBHiblo] The new Motorola AURA shows that Motorola can still come up with handsets that are innovative and have plenty of “wow factor”. Motorola’s Aura has some very debonair features, such as the swivel design with the circular screen at the pivot. The display is really the highlight of the Aura, with 16 million colors
The 3.0 update brings a long list of features to iPhone. Multimedia messaging: Like with other cell phones, you can start an MMS while in the messaging application or you can pick a photo first and then send it in a message. It’s an intuitive process in either case the photo appears in the typing
[http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8DfmoMR_iAc] The Fuze offers what many TouchFLO fans have clamored for: a full, slide-out QWERTY keyboard, which means the Fuze could be a viable successor to the popular, though aging AT&T Tilt. That’s in addition to the Fuze’s touch screen and stylus, high-end CPU, pumped-up RAM, and full complement of wireless radios (Bluetooth, GPS, HSDPA,
Carriers like Gorilla Mobile are allowing cell-phone users to make calls for virtually free using Internet technology Users are saving hundreds of dollars a year with Gorilla’s service that relies on Internet-based technology to route wireless calls virtually toll-free.Gorilla, iCall, and a growing number of other services rely on what’s known as Voice over Internet