free calls allover the world

There is 3 Logiciels To Call From Your Computer To Telephone over the world

make free calls to normal telephone numbers
Here you'll find a list of voip companies that will allow you to make free call
s over internet to normal telephone numbers. You only need to download their software and you can make a free long distance international calls (often there are some limitations like amount of free minutes per month).
Here Some Websites To Make Free Call

Voipbuster ( download the logiciel For free in the site )
free pc to phone calls (max. 300 minutes per week) to any landline phone i following countries: Andorra, Australia, Austria, Belgium, Canada, Chile, Cyprus, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, France, Greece, Hong Kong, Iceland, Ireland, Italy, Japan, Liechtenstein, Luxembourg, Malaysia, Monaco, Netherlands, New Zealand, Norway, Panama, Portugal, Puerto Rico, Singapore, South Korea, Spain, Switzerland, Taiwan, USA (+mobile).evaphone
EvaPhone provides Internet telephone calls for free. This site offers free VoIP call solutions: free VoIP service lets you make PC-to-phone free international calls. All you need is a computer to start making free VoIP calls using Internet to phone. Start enjoying the benefits of Internet telephony right now!
EvaPhone provides Internet telephone calls for free. Our site offers free VoIP call solutions: free VoIP service lets you make PC-to-phone free international calls. All you need is a computer to start making free VoIP calls using Internet to phone. Start enjoying the benefits of Internet telephony right now!
Voipbuster ( download the logiciel For free in the site )free pc to phone calls (max. 300 minutes per week) to any landline phone i following countries: Andorra, Australia, Austria, Belgium, Canada, Chile, Cyprus, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, France, Greece, Hong Kong, Iceland, Ireland, Italy, Japan, Liechtenstein, Luxembourg, Malaysia, Monaco, Netherlands, New Zealand, Norway, Panama, Portugal, Puerto Rico, Singapore, South Korea, Spain, Switzerland, Taiwan, USA (+mobile).

evaphone EvaPhone provides Internet telephone calls for free. This site offers free VoIP call solutions: free VoIP service lets you make PC-to-phone free international calls. All you need is a computer to start making free VoIP calls using Internet to phone. Start enjoying the benefits of Internet telephony right now!

There is Also This Good Site Free CaLL

Free calls are just a minute away - download FreeCall now and call regular phones in lots of destinations for free. Simply click the download link below and save the installation file to your computer. After downloading, double click the installerfile and you are set to go.

Telecommunications tariff
A telecommunications tariff is an open contract between a telecommunications service provider and the public, filed with a regulating body such as a Public Utilities Commission. Such tariffs outline the terms and conditions of providing telecommunications service to the public including rates, fees, and charges.

Why are tariffs charged?
At a minimum, tariffs imposed must cover the cost of providing the service to the consumer. The consumer may be the final user or an intermediary such as a service provider. Obviously, if a telecommunications operator cannot recover its costs, it will make a loss and the company will go bankrupt. Tariffs must also be used to cover maintenance, additional research and other indirect costs associated with providing the service. However, telecommunications service providers must be careful not to over-price each service, as prices have a direct influence on demand for that service (see supply and demand). Such an operator must constantly balance the need to provide cheaper rates, especially if there is strong competition, with the cost of maintaining the service at an optimum quality that is acceptable to the customer. If an operator charges too much, it risks alienating its customers, resulting in a loss of traffic and therefore revenue; if they charge too little, they will have insufficient capital to maintain the network's QoS. Over time this will result in customer attrition.

Components of tariffs
Tariffing systems vary from country to country and company to company, but in general they are based on several simple principles. Tariffs are generally made up of two components:

Standing charges: these are fixed charges that are used to pay for the cost of the connection to the nearest exchange and the equipment to monitor that customer's phone line or service connection. They are usually paid on a monthly basis, and called rental.
Call charges: these charges are variable and are used to pay for the cost of the equipment to route a call from the caller's exchange to the recipient's exchange. These call charges can be calculated on a fixed per call basis, a variable basis depending on the time or distance of the call, or a combination of the two. Call charges can even vary at different times of the day. For many local calls the charge is zero; see flat rate.
These components form a basic tariff system but there are much more complex versions in existence too. For example, there is generally a connection fee to connect a new user to the network.

Usually there is the option of calling collect (in the UK known as reversing charges), where responsibility for charges normally paid by the caller is accepted by the recipient.

Tariffs also depend on the bandwidth provided. For example, dial-up modem connections are charged at normal telephone costs, but connections such as DSL are usually charged using a completely different accounting system due to their always on nature.

Special tariffs
Increasingly, in some countries, the call charges are fixed at a monthly rate and included as a supplement to the standing charges, known as inclusive calls.

Emergency calls can invariably be made without charge.

Most countries have a number sequence that enable the caller to make calls without charge, sometimes known as free calls, these are usually used by companies for their sales line (in the UK these are 0800 and 0808 numbers).

Tariffs substantially in excess of the normal rate, known as premium rate, are used for information services, competition entries and pornography calls.

Impact of tariffs on traffic
Call minutes are highly elastic against price, this means that the demand for call minutes varies greatly according to price. A slight decrease in price leads to a great increase in call minutes. The higher the price, the more this effect is noticeable, for both business and residential customers on international or local calls. This means that it is often the case that more revenue is achievable at lower prices, that is, E < -1.

Internet traffic research show that the traffic intensity is directly affected by the tariffs charged in connecting customers to their Internet Service Provider (ISP). For example, a circuit-switched network provider charges different tariffs at different times of the day. It was noted that at the time that the rates decreased, the traffic intensity logged by the ISP increased dramatically and then decayed over time at an exponential rate. The conclusion of the research was that by varying prices over time, a telecommunications service provider can reduce the level of the traffic intensity at peak periods, resulting in lower equipment costs because of the reduced need to provision to meet peak demand, which in turn leads to increases in long-term revenue and profitability.
VoipBuster is a free program that uses the latest technology to bring free and high-quality voice communications to people all over the world. When you use the free VoipBuster software, you can call regular phones in various popular destinations for free or call at an incredible low rate to any other phone on the planet.

You can also call all your online friends (pc-to-pc calls) as long as you like, for free. Just click here to download VoipBuster; the download should take only a few moments depending on your connection speed.
With business firms searching for alternative ways to reduce their costs in business communications, the technology called VoIP (Voice over Internet Protocol) can be highly beneficial, both economically and functionally for small, medium and large business firms alike. The Voice over IP (VoIP) phone systems work the same way as a regular Public Switched Telephone Network (PSTN), but differs in the fact that here the medium of the internet is used as the backbone for signal transmission.

One of the key advantages of the hosted VoIP PBX system is that all the services of a regular phone system such as caller ID, voicemail and conferencing are all available at much reduced costs. Here in VoIP, both the voice and data transmissions are incorporated within the same system and hence telephone communication and digital data transfers can be done almost simultaneously along the same medium, with no high costs involved for the process.

The Voice over Internet protocol phone systems are highly versatile in their operations. The system can help companies to stay connected with their employees by setting up live Ethernet ports around their company. Companies can also connect all their global offices together with these IP telephony systems and thus save huge amounts in all long distance calls made to their offshore offices in remote locations.

For companies, Voice over IP (VoIP) phone systems can also be set up using their existing computers by using headsets and installing telephone dialer softwares. Here the headset acts as the handset of your office phone and the dialer software can emulate the functions of a regular IP Phone system. This arrangement is helpful for traveling business persons as they can easily convert their laptops into a dedicated Internet protocol phone system to keep in touch with their clients, irrespective of their location. The only external requirement is to have a high speed internet connection for the communication to take place.

Today, a number of Voice over IP service providers are offering their services in a customized manner with packages suitable to varying client requirements. For starters in business, hosted PBX phone systems are also available. These systems can save huge amounts for clients as they do not require business firms to buy and maintain in-house equipments. In hosted Voice over IP systems, all the necessary equipments for the service will be hosted by the provider of the VoIP. Thus whatever hosted PBX IP phone systems are chosen, they are sure to prove highly beneficial for companies in the long run.
AccessDirect is a leading service provider of small business Hosted PBX systems. We provide complete small business phone systems, including: voice mail, toll-free and local phone numbers, and fax-to-email service. Since 1997, AccessDirect has brought affordable, hosted PBX services to small businesses across the country
: Things have changed a bit since this article was written in the 1990's. The dot com bubble burst and for a number of years there was no free PC to phone calling. However, now, not only can you call regular phones for free, you can also get a free number for incoming calls. Read this article about combining Skype and StanaPhone for one excellent and totally free phone service. The original article from the 90's follows:

Free calling from one PC to another on the Internet has been around for quite some time, but now you can make calls to standard telephones for free.

PC to PC calling has its share of drawbacks. The person you are calling not only needs to be online they need to be running the same Internet phone software you are. The sound quality of your call is dependent on your connection speed and the other person's connection speed. If the connection is slow or there is a lot of traffic at just one end it may be impossible to hold a conversation.

On the other hand when you use services that allow you to initiate your call from your PC but call standard telephones you are the only one that needs a special setup. Typically your connection will be the only limiting factor since the service provider will be using high speed connections at their end.

I'm not saying that you will always have high quality audio, but your chances are better, particularly if you have a cable or DSL connection or if your dialup ISP has plenty of capacity and a good connection to the Internet itself.

Initially most of the services only offer calls to the US but they claim to have plans to offer calls outside the US. If you live outside the US you can still use the service as long as your calls are to the US. requires a free software download and currently only works with Windows 95, 98 and NT. does not require a software download and install. They use a Java applet but they now state that it requires Windows 95, 98 or NT and IE 4 or Netscape 4.5 or later browsers.

mobile latest news

Windows has updated the Live Search Mobile app for Windows Mobile. They've added some features that make it easier to find local businesses and to get maps and directions on mobile phones.

For starters, there's no more fumbling around with your phone trying to enter your exact location. Location detection helps users automatically find their location even on phones without GPS.

They've also added predictive query input to help speed up searches. After entering a few letters, users can browse through previous searches as well as some suggested ones.

There's now an additional perspective to mapping called "Bird's Eye." This view gives a 3D-like view to help you identify places of interest.

The update supports versions of Windows mobile down to Windows Mobile 5. To download the application go to
Discover Card is now offering mobile access for its cardmembers via Mobile. The service allows cardmembers to manage their credit card account directly from their mobile phone's browser.

The new mobile website offers a simplified version of the account summary interface and includes the following functionality:

Make a payment.
View recent transactions.
View recent and pending payments.
View rewards activity.
Enroll in the 5% Cashback Bonus program.

New York -- T-Mobile today announced the international launch of the world’s first Android™-powered mobile phone in partnership with Google. Available soon only for T-Mobile customers spanning two continents, the T-Mobile G1 combines full touch-screen functionality and a QWERTY keyboard with a mobile Web experience that includes the popular Google products that millions have enjoyed on the desktop, including Google Maps Street View™, Gmail™, YouTube™ and others.

“We are proud that T-Mobile is the first operator in the world to launch an Android-powered mobile device,” said Christopher Schläffer, group product and innovation officer of Deutsche Telekom. “Since 2005, Google has been an established partner in T-Mobile’s groundbreaking approach to bringing the open mobile Internet to the mass market. With the T-Mobile G1, we are continuing our strong tradition of being pioneers in the world of the open Internet.”

Cole Brodman, chief technology and innovation officer, T-Mobile USA, said, “The Internet and the mobile phone are both indispensable tools for our hectic lives, but only a fraction of us access the Web on our phones. The T-Mobile G1 is our opportunity in the U.S. to accelerate the mass adoption of the mobile Web, by unleashing Google innovation with a unique software experience that mobilizes the Google services hundreds of millions of consumers rely on every day.”

“Increasingly, connectivity does not just mean a phone call, but rather access to the world’s information,” said Andy Rubin, senior director of mobile platforms for Google. “Today’s news signifies an important first step for the Open Handset Alliance: With Android, we’ve opened the mobile Web not only for millions of users, but also to mobilize the developer community that understands the next most important platform in the world rests in the palm of our hand.”

With a fun and intuitive user interface and one-touch access to Google Search, the T-Mobile G1 is also the first phone to provide access to Android Market, where customers can find and download unique applications to expand and personalize their phone to fit their lifestyle.

T-Mobile customers in the U.S. have the opportunity to pre-order the T-Mobile G1, in limited quantities, beginning today at and be among the first to experience this game-changing phone. The device will be available at select T-Mobile retail stores and online in the U.S. beginning Oct. 22, for a price of $179 with a two-year voice and data agreement. The T-Mobile G1 will also be available in the United Kingdom beginning in November, and across Europe in the first quarter of 2009. Countries include Germany, Austria, Czech Republic and the Netherlands.

Delivering the Familiarity of Google for a Superior Mobile Internet Experience:

The T-Mobile G1 with Google delivers a premium, easy-to-use mobile Web and communications experience in one device. Working together, T-Mobile, Google and HTC integrated Android and T-Mobile services into the phone’s form and function. The T-Mobile G1’s vibrant, high-quality screen slides open to reveal a full QWERTY keyboard, great for communicating with friends online or using the phone’s e-mail, IM and mobile messaging capabilities. As another option for accessing the device, the T-Mobile G1 comes equipped with a convenient trackball for more precise, one-handed navigation.

“T-Mobile, Google and HTC share a similar vision for making the mobile Internet practical, relevant and fun,” said Peter Chou, president and CEO, HTC Corp. “The T-Mobile G1 represents the culmination of this vision by offering a variety of services, applications and content that introduces an Internet experience that everyone can enjoy. We are honored to be joining T-Mobile and Google today for this historic unveiling of the T-Mobile G1.”.

With one-click contextual search, T-Mobile G1 customers in a flash can search for relevant information with a touch of a finger. A full HTML Web browser allows users to see any Web page the way it was designed to be seen, and then easily zoom in to expand any section by simply tapping on the screen. With built-in support for T-Mobile’s 3G and EDGE network as well as Wi-Fi, the T-Mobile G1 can connect to the best available high-speed data connection for surfing the Web and downloading information quickly and effortlessly.

Google Maps Street View:

With Google Maps, Google’s groundbreaking maps service, T-Mobile G1 users can instantly view maps and satellite imagery, as well as find local business and get driving directions, all from the phone’s easy-to-use touch interface. The T-Mobile G1 also includes Google Maps Street View, allowing customers to explore cities at street-level virtually while on the go. Without taking a step, customers can tour a far-away place as if they were there — standing on the street corner. Even better, the Google Maps feature syncs with the built-in compass on the phone — an industry first — to allow users to view locations and navigate 360 degrees by simply moving the phone with their hand. Google Maps Street View is available today in many U.S. locations and soon in European countries.

Communicating on the Go:

The T-Mobile G1 features a rich HTML e-mail client, which seamlessly syncs your e-mail, calendar and contacts from Gmail as well as most other POP3 or IMAP e-mail services. The T-Mobile G1 multitasks, so you can read a Web page while also downloading your e-mail in the background. It combines Instant Messaging support for Google Talk™, as well as AOL®, Yahoo! Messenger ® and Windows Live Messenger in the U.S. With access to high-speed Web browsing and a 3-megapixel camera with photo-sharing capabilities, the T-Mobile G1 is ideal for balancing a busy lifestyle, whether sharing pictures, checking the latest sports scores or accessing social networking sites.

Embracing User-Generated Content:

Customers can use the T-Mobile G1's 3G and Wi-Fi connection to attach and share pictures over email and MMS or download music from their favorite web sites, and soon, upload and post pictures to their personal blog. Built-in support for YouTube allows customers to enjoy YouTube's originally-created content, easily navigate through YouTube's familiar video browsing categories or search for specific videos.

Music at Your Fingertips:

The T-Mobile G1 comes pre-loaded with a new application developed by that gives customers easy access to Amazon MP3,’s digital music download store with more than 6 million DRM-free MP3 tracks. Using the new application, T-Mobile G1 customers are able to search, sample, purchase and download music from Amazon MP3 directly to their device (downloading music from Amazon MP3 using the T-Mobile G1 requires a Wi-Fi connection; searching, sampling and purchasing music can be done anywhere with a cellular connection). The T-Mobile G1 will be the first device with the Amazon MP3 mobile application pre-loaded.

Android Market:

The T-Mobile G1 is the first phone to offer access to Android Market, which hosts unique applications and mash ups of existing and new services from developers around the world. With just a couple of short clicks, customers can find and download a wide range of innovative software applications — from games to social networking and on-the-go shopping — to personalize their phone and enhance their mobile lifestyle. When the phone launches next month, dozens of unique, first-of-a-kind Android applications will be available for download on Android Market, including: For bullet list

* ShopSavvy: an application designed to help people do comparative shopping. Users scan the UPC code of a product with their phone’s camera while they are shopping, and can instantly compare prices from online merchants and nearby local stores. * Ecorio: a new application developed to help people keep track of their daily travels and view what their carbon footprint looks like. With access to tips and tricks, Ecorio allows users to record the steps they take throughout their day to help offset their impact on the environment. * BreadCrumbz: a new application that enables people to create a step-by-step visual map using photos. Customers can create their own routes, share them with friends or with the world.

For more information on the T-Mobile G1 in the U.S., please visit

T-Mobile's Android-based G1 handset has all the features of a smartphone but, with a focus on the mobile internet, it seems more akin to Nokia's Internet Tablet devices than as a rival for Apple's iPhone.

Although not available until November, we had the chance to get a quick look at the G1 at T-Mobile's launch event.


The device is similar in size to the iPhone, but heavier at 158 grams, and has a 3.2in touch-driven display with a resolution of 320 x 480 pixels.

The real novelty of the G1 is the Google-developed Android platform itself. The user interface looks very clean, with the home screen showing just a clock, a phone dialler, Contacts, Browser, Maps, Gmail and a link to T-Mobile's Web'n'Walk service.

Users can customise this home screen by simply moving the elements around with their finger. We found the device very responsive in our brief use of it.

The browser allows you to zoom in and out to view an entire web page or just a small section. In addition, it shares some similarities with Google's Chrome browser, in that users can open multiple web pages which are displayed as tiles within the browser window. Tapping on one with a finger zooms in to that page.

According to T-Mobile, the idea behind the G1 is that it is a web-based communications tool with a Mail application that keeps synchronised with a user's Gmail account, plus instant messaging.

For this reason, the device has a Qwerty keypad, revealed by swinging the screen out in an arc. Another unusual feature is that the G1 has a miniature trackball, akin to that of RIM's Blackberry Pearl, in the middle of the buttons beneath the screen.

Because Android is also designed as an 'open' platform, users will be able to download extra applications to the G1 from an online channel called Android Market.

Although available initially on a consumer tariff, T-Mobile's head of internet and entertainment Richard Warmsley said that there is no reason why it could not be used for business purposes.

He said he expected to see applications to link the G1 and other Android-based phones with Microsoft Exchange email systems before too long.

The T-Mobile G1 has HSDPA up to 7.2Mbit/s and Wi-Fi for fast browsing, and also has built-in GPS supported by the latest version of Google Maps.

One special feature that we did not get to see is the Digital Compass, which T-Mobile said works with Google Street View to give a 3D representation of the street you are on if you tilt the phone up.

Basking Ridge, NJ -- With temperatures plunging across the U.S., Verizon Wireless, the nation’s leading wireless company with the most reliable wireless voice and data network, offers customers tips to prepare their wireless phones for the cold weather:

* Charge your phone or PDA frequently. Cold temperatures can run down the phone’s battery charge more quickly. Use your car charger to keep your phone’s charge if you get stranded or stuck in traffic due to winter weather.

* Handle your handset with care. The display cover can become brittle when exposed to cold temperatures for long periods of time. *Keep your phone in a warm place; avoid leaving it in an outside pocket or backpack or in the car overnight. Prolonged exposure to the cold may affect the phone’s display screen. When outside in the cold weather, carry your phone in an inside jacket pocket, keeping it close to your body for warmth. * Check your phone’s signal strength in a non-emergency situation to know where the signal is strong and where it’s not.

* Maintain a list of emergency phone numbers – police, fire and rescue agencies; power companies; insurance providers; family, friends and co-workers; etc. – and program them into your phone. Add highway department and school numbers to check for local road and school closings and “no tow” orders.

* Be prepared before heading outside by checking weather, traffic and news reports available on most wireless phones.

CompuLab pushes openness to new levels with the exeda

Las Vegas -- CompuLab is introducing exeda – the extendable EDA – a mobile device with high usability, abundant connectivity – both wireless and wired, a novel extension mechanism and a choice of operating system.

exeda is designed to serve as a business EDA. It is built of embedded components which guarantee long term availability and can be configured to order when ordered in volume.

Software developers may find exeda to be an unusual development platform. exeda offers to developers -

- Open source u-boot bootloader

- Detailed hardware and software documentation

- Full BSPs

- 10/100Base-T Ethernet port

- JTAG interface

- RS-232

- Unlocked SIM


exeda incorporates a 3.5" VGA sun-readable display with touch screen, 5 rows full QWERTY keypad with backlight and a unique capacitive touchpad acting as a mouse. This makes exeda ideal for reading, browsing and data entry.


- A choice of wireless voice/data modem – quad band GSM/GPRS, CDMA or 3G UMTS

- 802.11g WLAN

- Bluetooth V2.0 + EDR

- 2 USB ports

- RS-232 port

CompuLab provides an extension with -

- 100Base-T Ethernet through RJ45 connector - SDIO socket - JTAG header

Other connectivity devices for exeda will be provided by 3rd parties.

Other features

- Marvell PXA270 520MHz CPU

- 128MB RAM

- 2 banks of internal FLASH 512MB each

- 2MP camera with flash

- GPS with built-in and external antennas

- MicroSD socket with SDHC support

- Built-in microphone and speaker + 3.5mm stereo jack

- High capacity 3000mAh battery


exeda functionality can be extended with an extension board inside the device. The extension board may be designed by a 3rd party. CompuLab is publishing the electrical and mechanical interface and provides a reference extension board with full schematics.

Operating Systems

exeda supports Windows Mobile 6.1, Android, Windows CE 6 and Angstrom Linux. Other operating systems may be supported in the future.


4.9” x 3.7” x 0.6” (126 mm x 96 mm x 16 mm)


exeda will be available for purchase in March '09. Pricing will be published then. CompuLab will be demonstrating exeda in the upcoming CES trade-show in Las Vegas - 8-11 January '09 in booth North 403
Introducing the Nokia N97, the next generation high-end mobile phone from Nokia. Described by Nokia folks as a “handheld computer” this device is a pretty comfortable high-end phone. It has a tilting (resistive) touch-screen display, and is the first N-series phone with a QWERTY keyboard. It has 32 gigabytes of memory, expandable to 42 GB via 16 GB memory card. It has a digital compass, a 1500 milliamp battery, and DVD quality video capture. It’s extremely comfortable to hold, easy to use, and represents a solid solid evolution of the Nokia smarthphone line.
-Size: 117.2 x 55.3 x 15.9 mm* *18.25 mm at camera area
-Weight: Approx. 150 g
-Memory: Up to 48GB (32 GB on-board memory, plus 16GB expansion via microSD memory card slot)
-Display: 3.5 inch TFT with up to 16 million colors nHD 16:9 widescreen (640×360 pixels)
-Talk time: Up to 320 min (3G), 400 min (GSM)
-Standby time: Up to 400 hrs (3G), 430 hrs (GSM)
-Video playback: Up to 4.5 hours (offline mode)
-Music playback: Up to 37 hours (offline mode)
-Image capture: Up to 5 megapixels (2584 x 1938) JPEG/EXIF (16.7 million/24-bit color)
-Desktop. Laptop. Pocket: The era of the personal Internet dawns with the Nokia N97

Tilting touch display, QWERTY keyboard and personalized home screen – a true mobile computer Barcelona, Spain – Nokia today unveiled the Nokia N97, the world’s most advanced mobile computer, which will transform the way people connect to the Internet and to each other. Designed for the needs of Internet-savvy consumers, the Nokia N97 combines a large 3.5” touch display with a full QWERTY keyboard, providing an ‘always open’ window to favorite social networking sites and Internet destinations. Nokia’s flagship Nseries device introduces leading technology – including multiple sensors, memory, processing power and connection
speeds – for people to create a personal Internet and share their ‘social location.’
“From the desktop to the laptop and now to your pocket, the Nokia N97 is the most powerful, multi-sensory mobile computer in existence,” said Jonas Geust, Vice President, heading Nokia Nseries. “Together with the Ovi services announced today, the Nokia N97 mobile computer adjusts to the world around us, helping stay connected to the people and things that matter most. With the Nokia N97, Nseries leads the charge in helping to transform the Internet into your Internet”.
Sensing your ‘So-Lo’

The Nokia N97 introduces the concept of ‘social location’. With integrated A-GPS sensors and an electronic compass, the Nokia N97 mobile computer intuitively understands where it is. The Nokia N97 makes it easy to update social networks automatically with real-time information, giving approved friends the ability to update their ‘status’ and share their ‘social location’ as well as related pictures or videos.

Widescreen - Internet and entertainment

The home screen of the Nokia N97 mobile computer features the people, content and media that matter the most. Friends, social networks and news are available by simply touching the home screen. The 16:9 widescreen display can be fully personalized with frequently updated widgets of favorite web services and social networking sites. The Nokia N97 is also perfectly suited for browsing the web, streaming Flash videos or playing games. Both the physical QWERTY and virtual touch input ensure efficiency in blogging, chatting, posting, sending texts or emailing.
The Nokia N97 supports up to 48 GB of storage, including 32 GB of on-board memory, expandable with a 16 GB microSD card for music, media and more. This is complemented by excellent music capabilities, full support for the Nokia Music Store and continuous playback time of up to 1.5 days. The Nokia N97 also has a 5-Megapixel camera with high-quality Carl Zeiss optics, 16:9 and DVD quality video capture, and support for services like Share on Ovi for immediate sharing over HSDPA and WLAN.

The Nokia N97 is expected to begin shipping in the first half of 2009 at an estimated retail price of EUR 550 before taxes or subsidies.

The N97 is comfortable to hold, and the prototype model we examined was easy to operate. It’s not a revolutionary addition to the N-series product line, but offers a decent evolution to Nokia smartphones.
*Great Nokia has a new flagship phone. The N97 packs a 3.5-inch, 640 x 360 pixel (that's a 16:9 aspect ratio) resistive touchscreen display with tactile feedback and QWERTY keyboard into this sliding communicator with an "always open" window to favorite internet or social networking sites. Nokia calls it the "world's most advanced mobile computer." To back up the claim they've dropped in HSDPA, WiFi, and Bluetooth radios, A-GPS, a 3.5-mm headjack, 32GB of onboard memory with microSD expansion (for up to 48GB total capacity), and a battery capable of up to 1.5 days of continuous audio playback or 4.5-hours video. 5 megapixel camera with Carl Zeiss glass and "DVD quality" video capture at 30fps, too. The specs are certainly impressive, let's see if the S60 5th Edition OS can support it. The N97 will launch with a retail price set at around €550 ($693) excluding subsidies and taxes, phone to ship in H1 2009Nokia N79 Active Gets Your Heart Racing
Posted: 14-Jan-2009 [Source: Nokia]
[Nokia announces the N79 Active which ships with the wireless Polar Bluetooth WearLink heart rate belt and offers A-GPS tracking plus a new version of the Nokia Sports Tracker application.]

Espoo, Finland -- Nokia today announced the Nokia N79 Active, which ships with the wireless Polar Bluetooth WearLink heart rate belt from Polar, the leading brand in sports instruments and heart rate monitoring.

This healthy addition to the Nokia Nseries range is the perfect running companion. A-GPS tracking and a new version of the popular Nokia Sports Tracker application - available simultaneously with first shipments of the device - spur you to record and publish your favorite routes and fitness data on the web. You can also share the tracks you listened to while working out, as well as upload and geotag route images taken with the Nokia N79 Active's built-in 5 Megapixel camera with Carl Zeiss optics.

"The Nokia N79 Active is all about fun and fitness," said Juha Kokkonen, Director, Nokia Nseries. "This handset keeps you entertained on those long workouts as you get in shape for next summer, while the Polar heart rate belt lets you know exactly how you're doing. And with Sports Tracker you can add a new social dimension to your fitness program by building up and sharing a great record of all your workouts. This is an inspiring way to track your progress and to challenge yourself and fellow workout partners."

"Polar is the number one choice for heart rate worldwide," said Marco Suvilaakso, Executive Director, Polar, Sports Business Area. "Now with the Nokia N79 Active, the comfortable Polar Bluetooth WearLink heart rate belt takes the guess-work out of training. When you can objectively see how hard your body is working, you can enjoy working out with a whole new level of confidence."

The Active version of the Nokia N79, the smallest Nokia Nseries device to date, ships with sporty headphones and an armband so you can keep yourself plugged in as you work out. A 4GB microSD memory card holds enough music even for those long endurance sessions. You can add new tracks to your playlists over the air from the Nokia Music Store or tune in to the radio with the handset's FM transmitter.

The Nokia N79 Active will be available in select markets for an estimated retail price of EUR 375 before taxes and subsidies

Charming Mobile Sets

AT&T is now selling the Motorola Tundra VA76r, a rugged 3G clamshell phone with a tough exterior that works in dripping rain, freezing temperatures, and other harsh outdoor conditions. The Tundra VA76r, offers multitasking, voice activation, email, GPS, music and 3G connectivity.

The Motorola Tundra VA76r can be heard in harsh environments with Motorola's CrystalTalk Plus with dual microphone technology. Users can immediately connect to a single person or an entire team with the touch of a button using PTT technology.

Workforce applications of the Tundra VA76r, include voice activation, phone book locking for call restrictions, a rugged antenna and keys that can be easily pressed while wearing gloves.

Tundra VA76r offers text messaging, e-mail and web browsing at high speeds with 3G connectivity. It has access to AT&T Music and a 2.0 megapixel camera for still images and video capture.

Tundra VA76r also has 100 MB of available memory and up to 4GB of optional removable memory, and it can be paired with a host of compatible Bluetooth-enabled accessories.

Motorola Tundra VA76r is priced at $199.99 after a $50 mail-in-rebate with a two-year contract. When you add the Wireless and Mobile News' $50 Off on AT&T phones or accessories with a plan coupon-link that's a decent price for one of the few phones you can use in the rain. For instance we do not recommend that use the BlackBerry Storm outside in a storm.
We missed a few of the many awards won by the Palm Pre during CES.

Laptop Magazine named the Palm Pre the Best Cell Phone, stating "Palm's new user interface is beautifully executed on this stunning handset,"

Popular Mechanics picked the Palm Pre as one of its Top 18 Products at CES.

The Official Palm Blog shows all the awards and over twenty positive press mentions from major media outlets

In a video from the Streetrevealed that the Palm Pre has replaceable battery.

Recently, various web sources rumored that the Palm Pre battery might be a1150mAh to 1350 mAh battery the same capacity as the Centro and Treo 800 because when one blogger saw when the Palm Pre was open it looked just the battery in those devices.

While the iPhone has a 1450 mAH battery, however the iPhone has a larger screen. Depending on power usage the battery life may not be robust. The good news however is that there are many aftermarket batteries that were designed for the Centro and 800w, and will therefore fit the Palm Pre. Other Palm users may already have a battery to swipe out.

No official battery capacity has been confirmed from Palm fro the Palm Pre
Nokia never skips a beat for new phone tech. The Nokia N79 Active ships with the wireless Polar Bluetooth WearLink heart rate belt from Polar, the leading brand in sports instruments and heart rate monitoring.

They say their healthy addition to the Nokia Nseries range is the perfect running companion. A-GPS tracking and a new version of the popular Nokia Sports Tracker application -publishes favorite routes and fitness data on the web.

The commercial for the Nokia N79 Active has a lot of jumps and shows a very romantic way of using GPS tracking.
Intelligent Designs Group, LLC is offering a BlackBerry version of their Total Control Suite of software applications to control video surveillance cameras. BlackBerry users can view and control live video streams from supported IP cameras and video encoders.

The Blackberry application is compatible with OS version 4.1 and newer. Best results can be found on newer models such as the BlackBerry Storm and Bold. The Storm version supports landscape as well as portrait mode to take advantage of the accelerometer. The application requires the proper APN settings setup on the Blackberry.

Pricing starts at $59.99 for a single camera version and currently runs up to $99.99 for a 16 camera version.

It does not require a network and is a way of viewing cameras remotely. This looks like a great way to set up Nanny-cam, dog-watcher, neighbor-snooping, or earthquake-watching uses.

Some of the features include:

Support for Pan, Tilt, & Zoom (not available on all models).

Use of trackball (when available) to move camera .

Direct stream support.

No video going through 3rd party servers.
No monthly or annual subscription fee .
Support for landscape and portrait mode (currently only Storm)

Functions to easily change cameras while viewing.

'Previous Camera' and 'Next Camera' function in menu while viewing to automatically change camera. *
Function to automatically rotate through cameras based on time period. ,for instance set the application to rotate to the next camera every 30 seconds automatically.

Qtek S110


Qtek is also a popular mobile phone company supplying beautiful and charming mobile phones in the market. Qtek S110 is also a beautiful windows mobile phone provided by Qtek Company. Qtek S110 cell phone got popularity when it was announced in 2005. Users can read all features of Qtek S110 cell phone in Qtek S110 review. Users can check Qtek S110 details.


Qtek S110 cell phone is beautiful window device. Qtek S110 cell phone carries 150 grams weight that is enough for keeping in users pockets. Users can download Qtek S110 themes from internet.


Qtek S110 cell phone has standard battery of Li-Po type that contains 1200mAh of amperage. The standard battery of Qtek S110 cell phone can work for 180 hours in stand by mode and in talk time condition battery can serve the users for 5 hours. In the phone book of Qtek S110 cell phone users can store a lot of entries. Users can put the RAM of 128MB in their Qtek S110 cell phone. Previous call records can also be seen on the screen of Qtek S110 cell phone. Qtek S110 games are interesting to play.


In Qtek S110 cell phone handwriting recognition system is available. WAP browser is also available in Qtek S110 cell phone. In the features of Qtek S110 cell phone USB and Bluetooth are included. Users can get advantage with infrared port also. GPRS system increases the value of Qtek S110 cell phone.


Qtek S110 cell phone contains TFT touch screen. The screen of Qtek S110 cell phone is of 65 k colors. There is a 1.3MP camera at the back side of Qtek S110 cell phone. Users can take the photos in dim light also with the help of flash. Qtek S110 cell phone gives the facility of Mp3 player and AAC player. There are 40 channels polyphonic ring tones in Qtek S110 cell phone. Users have the facility of composing Qtek S110 ring tones. Users can also download Qtek S110 ring tones from internet.

User Rating

3/10 is its user rating. Qtek S110 cell phone can be bought from many web sites that are providing Qtek S110 sale.


Qtek S110 cell phone comes with a lot of features including 1.3 mega pixel camera. Qtek S110 cell phone has video and audio albums. Qtek S110 cell phone has the facility of pocket office like Word, Excel and Outlook. A hand free is also available with this device. Users can send and receive SMS, MMS and instant massages through their Qtek S110 cell phone. Qtek S110 cell phone has the ability of sending and receiving Email also. Qtek S110 accessories can be bought from market. In the features of Qtek S110 cell phone vibration system is also available.

Qtek-S110 Specifications
General Network GSM 900 / GSM 1800 / GSM 1900
Announced 2005, 2Q
Size Dimensions 108 x 58 x 18 mm
Weight 150 g
Display Type TFT touchscreen, 65K colors
Size 240 x 320 pixels, 42 x 57 mm
Other Info 1 Handwriting recognition
Other Info 2
Other Info 3
Ringtones Ring Type Polyphonic (40 channels)
Vibration Yes
Other Options
Memory Phonebook In shared memory, Photo call
Call records Yes
Card slot SDIO/MMC
Other Info 128MB RAM
Data GPRS Class 10 (4+1/3+2 slots), 32 - 48 kbps
3G No
Bluetooth Yes, v1.2
Infrared port Yes
Features OS Microsoft Pocket PC 2003 SE
Messaging SMS, MMS, Email, Instant Messaging
Browser WAP 2.0/xHTML, HTML (PocketIE)
Games Yes
Colors Stylish black
Camera 1.3 MP, 1280x960 pixels, video
Other 1 Pocket Office(Word, Excel, Outlook)
Other 2 Java
Other 3 Voice memo
Other 4 MP3/AAC player
Other 5 Video/audio album
Other 6 T9
Other 7 Built-in handsfree
Other 8
Other 9
Other 10
Battery Type Details Standard battery, Li-Po 1200 mAh
Stand-by Up to 180 h
Talk time Up to 5 h

Mobile Phone Pendant Made of Swarovski Crystal (EAS01016-A)
Product Description

Fashion Accessories - Mobile phone strap(EAS01016-A)
1. Material: Swarovski crystal.
2. Decorate for mobile phone, also can for MP3, MP4, etc

Nokia 7360

Nokia 7360: Charming, graceful and compact

Materials, graphics and color palette ensure this charming mobile phone stands out in a crowd. Trend-conscious men and women will appreciate the Nokia 7360's mixture of patterns and textures, which are perfectly complemented by elegant accessories, including straps and carrying pouches.

The Nokia 7360 is also available in the two signature L'Amour Collection color schemes, coffee brown and warm amber. Each model has a distinct set of graphics, screensavers and accessories.

Key features:
- Integrated VGA camera
- Stereo FM radio
- MP3 ring tones

Key features
128 x 160 pixels 16-bit colour display
FM stereo radio
Integrated VGA camera
Integrated handsfree speaker
XHTML mobile browsing
Pop-Port™ connector
Operating frequencyOperating frequencyTri-band GSM coverage on up to five continents (GSM 900/1800/1900)
SizeSizeWeight: 92 g
Dimensions: 105 x 45 x 18 mm, 72 cc
DisplayDisplay65,536 colour, 128 x 160 pixel display
User interfaceUser interfaceSeries 40 user interface
5-way joystick
ImagingImagingIntegrated VGA camera
Video recorder
Video player
MultimediaMultimediaFM stereo radio
Memory functionsMemory functions4 MB built-in memory
MessagingMessagingMultimedia messaging: MMS 1.2 for creating, receiving, editing, and sending videos and pictures with AMR voice clips
Email: Supports SMTP, POP3 and IMAP4 protocols. Support for attachments (view jpeg, 3gp, MP3, .ppt, .doc, excel, and .pdf files)
Text messaging: Supports concatenated SMS, picture messaging, SMS distribution list
Flash messaging: Send and receive Flash messages that appear promptly on the phone screen
Presence-enhanced contacts: Check the status of your friends before you call them
Nokia Xpress audio messaging
Instant messaging (Chat)
Java™ applicationsJava™ applicationsJava™ MIDP 2.0
Ringing tonesRinging tonesSupported file formats: MP3, True Tones, AAC, 24-chord/voice polyphonic MIDI ringing tones
ConnectivityConnectivityPop-Port™ connector
Infrared (IR)
Remote over-the-air (OTA) synchronisation1.1.2
Local synchronisationwith PC using PC Suite
BrowsingBrowsingWAP 2.0 xHTML/HTML multimode browser
OMA Digital DRM 1.0 - Including forward lock for content protection, combined delivery, separate delivery and superdistribution
Data transfer
Data transfer
EDGE*: Class B, multislot class 6
GPRS: Class B, multislot class 10
HSCSD (high-speed circuit-switched data)* / CSD (circuit-switched data)
* Note that these services require network support.
Push to talkPush to talkPush to talk over cellular network (PoC)
Digital servicesDigital servicesExclusive UI themes
Voice featuresVoice featuresVoice dialing
Voice commands
Voice recorder
Integrated handsfree speaker
Sales package contentsSales package contentsNokia 7360 phone
Nokia Battery BL-5B, 760 mAh
Nokia Fashion Headset HS-31
User guide
Power managementPower managementBattery Capacity Talk time * Standby time *
Battery BL-5B 760 mAh Up to 4 hrs Up to 450 hrs

Mobile Dating

Lusty lovelorn loners looking for love are likely to push revenues from mobile dating and chatroom services past the $1bn mark by 2010, according to a new report by Juniper Research.

The research firm estimates that users of such services are set to soar to 260m in 2012, substantially up from the current tally of 40m.The report points to strong demand in both developed and emerging markets, including more than 60m users in the Indian sub-continent, with the largest mobile dating markets being Japan and India.

Report author, Dr Windsor Holden, commented, “Major brands such as and Webdate have recognised that customers are willing to pay a mobility premium for 24/7 access to these services and are increasing deploying mobile applications to complement and enhance their existing offerings.”Holden added that the sector was becoming increasingly attractive to start-ups looking to launch cross-platform services, with the increasing proliferation of 3G handsets allowing companies to offer converged services at the outset. “Companies which embrace such a strategy - such as Flirtomatic - are experiencing significantly higher levels of traffic from their WAP users than from their users on the fixed internet,” Holden noted.

Despite the huge rise in traffic, the report cautions that usage was being held back by pricey and often confusing data pricing, with prepaid customers being put off by high data charges
Mobile Dating

Mobile dating services, also known as cell dating, cellular dating,or cell phone dating, allow individuals to chat, meet, and possibly become romantically involved by means of text messaging, mobile chatting, and the web.

These services allow their users to provide information about themselves in a short profile which is stored in their phones as a dating ID. They can then search for other IDs online or by calling a certain phone number dictated by the service. The criteria include age, gender and sexual preference. Usually these sites are free to use but standard text messaging fees may still apply as well as a small fee the dating service charges per message.

Mobile dating websites, in order to increase the opportunities for meeting, focus attention on users that share the same social network and proximity. Some companies even offer services such as homing devices to alert users when another user is within thirty feet of one another. Some systems involve bluetooth technology to connect users in locations such as bars and clubs. This is known as proximity dating. These systems are actually more popular in some countries in Europe and Asia than online dating. With the advent of GPS Phones and GSM localization the proximity dating will rise sharply.According to The San Francisco Chronicle in 2005, "Mobile dating is the next big leap in online socializing." More than 3.6 million cell phone users logged into mobile dating sites in March 2007, with most users falling in the under 35 age range.

Some experts believe that the rise in mobile dating is due to the growing popularity of online dating. Analyst Brent Iadarola of Frost & Sullivan said, "I think people are more comfortable with online dating, and it's generally been accepted, the comfort people have with online dating in the wired world is now translating to the mobile world." Others believe it is all about choice, as Joe Brennan Jr., vice president of Webdate says, "It's about giving people a choice. They don't have to date on their computer. They can date on their handset, it's all about letting people decide what path is best for them."

Some avoid these services for fear that the technology could be used to electronically harass users.Another issue is "asymmetry of interests", i.e. attractive member receives excessive attentions and leaves, which may result in deterioration of membership. The pictures are very small and cell phones are still a step behind computers in their ease to use

With the enormous success of online dating systems, it's no surprise that mobile dating suit followed suit. Mobile dating allows you to meet, chat, and create real relationships with others through your mobile phone. This way, you can stay in touch no matter where you are-no need to log on to a website or find a good place to sit and chat. With mobile dating, anyone with a mobile phone can enter the playing field and get a fair chance at finding that perfect date.

How it works
When you sign up for mobile dating, you are allowed to create a short profile known as your Dating ID. The dating ID is stored in your phone and in the provider's mobile dating database. When you search for dating partners, the service will search the database for ideal matches in terms of age, location and other factors you set on the phone. Likewise, anyone who searches the service for someone with your criteria will find your dating ID in the list. These services are usually free, although you may have to pay standard messaging fees depending on your provider.

Mobile dating websites
Most mobile dating services are available in an online (PC) version, where you can create an extended profile and do a more thorough search. This puts you in touch with a wider selection of dating IDs and increases your chances of finding a good match. You can usually use your dating ID profile to sign in to the online service.

Bluetooth dating
If your dating service is too expensive, you can try Bluetooth mobile dating instead. In this setup, your phone basically works as a homing device, telling others within your range that you're present and available. Other's phones do the same thing, alerting you of their presence and even letting you access their dating IDs.

Setting it up
Not all networks support mobile dating, so ask your network about it if you want to sign up. You may have to get your connection reconfigured or pay an additional service fee. Once it's all set, you can simply make an account online or through your phone's WAP connection, and start searching for that dream date!
Mobile Dating
Close relationships
Types of relationships
Boyfriend · Casual · Cohabitation
Concubinage · Consort · Courtesan
Domestic partnership · Family
Friendship · Girlfriend · Husband
Kinship · Marriage · Monogamy
Non-monogamy · Pederasty
Polyfidelity · Polygamy
Romantic friendship
Significant other · Soulmate
Widowhood · Wife
Major relationship events
Courtship · Bonding · Divorce
Relationship breakup · Romance
Separation · Wedding
Feelings and emotions
Affinity · Attachment
Compersion · Infatuation · Intimacy
Jealousy · Limerence · Love
Passion · Platonic love · Polyamory
Psychology of monogamy
Human practices
Bride price / Dower / Dowry
Hypergamy · Relationship abuse
Sexuality · Teen dating violence

3G Business Solutions

3G Business Solutions
3G business mobiles are important to the fluid operation of a business where workers must often work on the road. If you do not choose the right business mobile and mobile phone plans, then your business can grind to a halt whenever a key member of staff is away from the office. Poor communications options can be a menace to optimum productivity, especially if the problem is widespread. Inadequate business mobiles amongst many essential workers can mean days of productivity lost to communications problems every month. Fortunately, there are many business 3G mobile phone plans which can provide a wide variety of communications options at very reasonable rates.

Constant Internet access via 3G networks and mobiles has become a necessary part of efficient business, as voice-only communication is becoming outdated. Discussions don't leave a paper trail and misunderstandings in conversation can quickly grow out of hand. With information being so easy to access thanks to 3G capable mobiles, many people will demand figures now, when in the past they would have waited. Many 3G business mobiles can act as wireless hotspots for laptops, so there is little reason that anyone in your business should ever need to delay on sending data. The accessibility of 3G business mobiles coupled with the convenience of using a laptop means a more efficient out-of-office experience for your workers.

There are times where even a laptop is out of the question to carry, though, which is where specialist business mobiles like the BlackBerry series come in. The BlackBerry series has a well-deserved reputation for providing a compact online communications solution for business needs. Many customers have found that a BlackBerry becomes an essential part of their daily lives, allowing them to stay in contact with people via voice calls, text messages, emails and even blog posts. The Internet access features of the BlackBerry are so popular, in fact, that some mobile phone carriers offer business plans that allow for unlimited Internet access and email downloads for a flat monthly fee. For sheer range of communication options, you cannot ask for much more from business mobiles.

Sony Ericsson 3G K618 Launched

Europe : Sony Ericsson announced the K618: a slim, lightweight 3G phone that will launch in selected markets and deliver the perfect mix of mobile phone, multimedia applications and business solutions.

The new K618 has been developed for those users that want ‘the best of both worlds’; entertainment on the move & a powerful business tool. This high performance 3G device is as light and slim as a typical 2.5G phone, yet delivers blisteringly-fast speeds for streaming or downloading music & video clips, browsing the web or gaming. And staying in control of your inbox is made easier with support for push email, allowing messages to be sent directly to the phone without having to download them.

“The K618 is the ideal phone to bring the benefits of 3G-enabled mobile entertainment to a wide audience,” says Jan Wäreby Corporate Executive Vice President, Head of Sales and Marketing, Sony Ericsson. “It will have appeal with the business person on the move, who will appreciate the freedom and choice that the latest mobile technologies can offer. It’s a great-looking, desirable phone that you’ll want to keep close to hand.”

K618 – Features

Music player (with MP3, AAC, AAC+, eAAC+ support)
OMA DRM phase 1
Phone speaker
Full streaming Audio/Video
Polyphonic >64 ring tones
Java MIDP 2.0
3D games
Music DJ™
Video DJ™
Photo DJ™
Disc2Phone computer ripping software
Stereo headset
256MB M2 card

Imaging & Messaging
176x220 pixels, TFT 1.9” 262k colour display
2.0 Megapixel camera
2.5x digital zoom for still images
QCIF video recording & streaming
QVGA video playback
VGA Video Telephony camera
Consumer push email
Instant Messaging
Mobile Blogger - Picture blog application

UMTS 2100
Bluetooth™ EDR
PC Tools & Software
USB 2.0 Mass storage FS
USB charging
USB cable
Fast port connector
External antenna connector
Flight mode
HTML Full Browser with RSS

This compact phone is well equipped for both capturing & sharing photos, and playing music. Notably, the K618 features Bluetooth™ Streaming, which means that full-length music tracks (or video clips) can be sent wirelessly from the phone and listened to on a compatible Bluetooth™ enabled device, such as the Stereo Bluetooth Headset HBH-DS970.

One click of the dedicated camera button and the 2.0 Megapixel camera is activated, which comes complete with 2.5x digital zoom and Mobile Blogger This application allows the user to post (or blog) their images directly to their own blogsite, giving friends and family the chance to go online and view the shots. The K618 is also ready for making video calls; the separate video telephony camera and high speed 3G connectivity making this a reality.

With so many multimedia functions available, it’s possible to build up a sizeable collection of photos, music files, video clips and web pages. The 256MB Memory Stick Micro™ (M2™) provided caters for this and will store around 700 photos or 230 music tracks for example*. There is also the option to expand the external memory up to 1GB as an individual’s media library grows.

The K618 is a striking, slim-line ‘stick’ design that will launch in a choice of Vibrant Black or Bright White. This UMTS 2100 device will be available in selected markets from Q3 2006.

* Examples based on assumption of 4 minutes per track and codec compression eAAC+ and 32kbps for music/number of tracks. Or picture size of 2.0 Megapixel, taken in Normal Mode for recordable pictures.

Core Accessories:

Stereo Bluetooth™ Headset HBH-DS970
Stereo Portable Handsfree HPM-65
Flash MXE-60
Music Cable MMC-60
Music Desk Stand MDS-60
Other Accessories:

Desk Stand CDS- 60
Travel charger CMT-60
Bluetooth™ Headset HBH-GV435
Bluetooth™ Headset HBH- IV835
Bluetooth™ Car Speakerphone HCB-100

3G Mobile

Latest video clips
Video downloading is increasing seen as the 'killer application' that will attract more customers into the 3G market.

The ablility to download clips showing the latest football and cricket action, chart topping songs or news headlines is proving popular with 3G phone users, according to operator 3.

Video calling
The original selling point for 3G mobile phones, video calling has so far failed to capture the public imagination.

But as the number of 3G handsets in the market increases, mobile operators are hoping that the ability to see who you are talking to will become more than just a party gimmic.
Music through your phone
3G operators are keen to promote the entertainment features their hi-tech phones are able to offer.

With the promise of broadband quality download speeds, 3G mobile phones can be transformed into MP3 players, enabling phone users to listen to music while on the move.What Is 3G Mobile?
3G is the third generation of tele standards and technology for mobile networking, superseding 2.5G. It is based on the International Telecommunication Union (ITU) family of standards under the IMT-2000.

3G networks enable network operators to offer users a wider range of more advanced services while achieving greater network capacity through improved spectral efficiency. Services include wide-area wireless voice telephony, video calls, and broadband wireless data, all in a mobile environment. Additional features also include HSPA data transmission capabilities able to deliver speeds up to 14.4 Mbit/s on the downlink and 5.8 Mbit/s on the uplink.

Unlike IEEE 802.11 networks, which are commonly called Wi-Fi or WLAN networks, 3G networks are wide-area cellular telephone networks that evolved to incorporate high-speed Internet access and video telephony. IEEE 802.11 networks are short range, high-bandwidth networks primarily developed for data

The standardization of 3G evolution is working in both 3GPP and 3GPP2. The corresponding specifications of 3GPP and 3GPP2 evolutions are named as LTE and UMB, respectively. Development on UMB has been cancelled by Qualcomm as of November 2008. 3G evolution uses partly beyond 3G technologies to enhance the performance and to make a smooth migration path.

There are several different paths from 2G to 3G. In Europe the main path starts from GSM when GPRS is added to a system. From this point it is possible to go to the UMTS system. In North America the system evolution will start from Time division multiple access (TDMA), change to Enhanced Data Rates for GSM Evolution (EDGE) and then to UMTS.

In Japan, two 3G standards are used: W-CDMA used by NTT DoCoMo (FOMA, compatible with UMTS) and SoftBank Mobile (UMTS), and CDMA2000, used by KDDI. Transition for market purposes to 3G was completed in Japan in 2006.

The first introduction of 3G (UMTS/HSDPA) technology in the Caribbean (2007) was done by SETAR in Aruba in December of 2007. The Implementation phase of this network was carried out by Alcatel-Lucent. SETAR had also implemented a 3G network based on CDMA 1X EV-DO in April of 2007.

Not just broadband internet can be exploted from multi megabit speeds. Video calling and VOIP. HSDPA (High Speed Data Packet Access) has capabilities of bringing 14.4 Mbit/s downstream, this is faster than most standard lines, and even some in cities in well developed areas. Not to mention capabilities of 5.8Mbit/s uplink that is more than ten times standard ADSL, And almost seven times the leading cable provider; Virgin Media.

There are now around 400 3G and HSDPA networks around the world in a quarter of the worlds countries. The migration of global subscribers to 3G has passed 15%, and in countries where 3G has been launched, the migration rate is over 35% by the end of 2008. Many operators have launched low cost or fixed rate data plans for 3G data use which has increased usage and lowered costs. At the launch of 3.5G HSDPA, in many markets this technology is provided as a portable "broadband" modem connection for laptop and even desktop computer users and priced at the low end of broadband pricing. 3G data is however expensive when roaming, with the average cost per megabyte is still in the £5.00/mb range. It would be hard to use many megabytes due to the undeveloped speeds that many networks provide.

In the UK the mobile network 3 (Three) boasts that 90% of the UKs population is covered with 3G, and 99% with the standard talk and text network (2G/2.5G/EDGE)

As anticipated, if stationary, or walking slowly you can expect a minimum of 2Mbit/s. but if in a car doing average city speeds, this falls to 348kbit/s. 3G networks in Britain offer a variety of packages. Going up from 1.8Mbit/s on networks such as T-Mobile and right up as far as 7.2Mbit/s; the same speed as a fixed line within a few hundred metres from its exchange is possible in urban areas of London taking the whole concept of fast easy mobile broadband upto a whole new level. The packages they offer however cannot give you that sustained 7.2Mbit/s, a typical 3GB (3072megabytes) plan costs between £15 and £20 a month. Three is offering 15GB for a record breaking £30 a month, or £15 if you have a contract with them already. Three however does not give such headline speeds as Vodafone.

3G is still in its early years, high prices are to be anticipated because of high fees for frequency licencing and the sheer cost of employing dozens and dozens of teams of engineers to implement a nationwide network and then to maintain it.

A 4G network is in the pipe line, capable of speeds of 100Mbit/s while moving and 1Gbit/s stationary. This however will not see the light of day until at least four, or even eight years time when they have the right equipment to use it. By that stage, bandwidth will be all around us to take advantage of.

Implementation and history
The first pre-commercial 3G network was launched by NTT DoCoMo in Japan branded FOMA, in May 2001 on a pre-release of W-CDMA-GA3Y technology. The first commercial launch of 3G was also by NTT DoCoMo in Japan on October 1, 2001. The second network to go commercially live was by SK Telecom in South Korea on the 1xEV-DO technology in January 2002. By May 2002 the second South Korean 3G network was by KTF on EV-DO and thus the Koreans were the first to see competition among 3G operators.

The first European pre-commercial network was at the Isle of Man by Manx Telecom, the operator owned by British Telecom, and the first commercial network in Europe was opened for business by Telenor in December 2001 with no commercial handsets and thus no paying customers. These were both on the W-CDMA technology.

The first commercial United States 3G network was by Monet Mobile Networks, on CDMA2000 1x EV-DO technology, but this network provider later shut down operations. The second 3G network operator in the USA was Verizon Wireless in October 2003 also on CDMA2000 1x EV-DO, and this network has grown strongly since then.

The first pre-commercial demonstration network in the southern hemisphere was built in Adelaide, South Australia by m.Net Corporation in February 2002 using UMTS on 2100 MHz. This was a demonstration network for the 2002 IT World Congress. The first commercial 3G network was launched by Hutchison Telecommunications branded as Three in April 2003.

In December 2007, 190 3G networks were operating in 40 countries and 154 HSDPA networks were operating in 71 countries, according to the Global Mobile Suppliers Association (GSA). In Asia, Europe, Canada and the USA, telecommunication companies use W-CDMA technology with the support of around 100 terminal designs to operate 3G mobile networks.

In Europe, mass market commercial 3G services were introduced starting in March 2003 by 3 (Part of Hutchison Whampoa) in the UK and Italy. The European Union Council suggested that the 3G operators should cover 80% of the European national populations by the end of 2005.

Roll-out of 3G networks was delayed in some countries by the enormous costs of additional spectrum licensing fees. (See Telecoms crash.) In many countries, 3G networks do not use the same radio frequencies as 2G, so mobile operators must build entirely new networks and license entirely new frequencies; an exception is the United States where carriers operate 3G service in the same frequencies as other services. The license fees in some European countries were particularly high, bolstered by government auctions of a limited number of licenses and sealed bid auctions, and initial excitement over 3G's potential. Other delays were due to the expenses of upgrading equipment for the new systems.

By June 2007 the 200 millionth 3G subscriber had been connected. Out of 3 billion mobile phone subscriptions worldwide this is only 6.7%. In the countries where 3G was launched first - Japan and South Korea - 3G penetration is over 70%[2]. In Europe the leading country is Italy with a third of its subscribers migrated to 3G. Other leading countries by 3G migration include UK, Austria, Australia and Singapore at the 20% migration level. A confusing statistic is counting CDMA 2000 1x RTT customers as if they were 3G customers. If using this oft-disputed definition, then the total 3G subscriber base would be 475 million at June 2007 and 15.8% of all subscribers worldwide.

Still several major countries such as Indonesia have not awarded 3G licenses and customers await 3G services. China has been delaying its decisions on 3G for many years, partly hoping to have the Chinese 3G standard, TD-SCDMA, to mature for commercial production. Finally in January 2009, Ministry of industry and Information Technology of China has awarded licenses of all three standards,TD-SCDMA to China Mobile, WCDMA to China Unicom and CDMA2000 to China Telecom.

In November 2008, Turkey has auctioned four IMT 2000/UMTS standard 3G licenses with 45, 40, 35 and 25 MHz top frequencies. Turkcell has won the 45MHz band with its €358 million offer followed by Vodafone and Avea leasing the 40 and 35MHz frequencies respectively for 20 years. The 25MHz top frequency license remains to be auctioned.

China announced in May 2008, that the telecoms sector was re-organized and three 3G networks would be allocated so that the largest mobile operator, China Mobile, would retain its GSM customer base and launch 3G onto the Chinese standard, TD-SCDMA. China Unicom would retain its GSM customer base but relinquish its CDMA2000 customer base, and launch 3G on the globally leading WCDMA (UMTS) standard. The CDMA2000 customers of China Unicom would go to China Telecom, which would then launch 3G on the CDMA 1x EV-DO standard. This means that China will have all three main cellular technology 3G standards in commercial use.

The first African use of 3G technology was a 3G videocall made in Johannesburg on the Vodacom network in November 2004. The first commercial launch of 3G in Africa was by EMTEL in Mauritius on the W-CDMA standard. In north African Morocco in late March 2006, a 3G service was provided by the new company Wana.

Rogers Wireless began implementing 3G HSDPA services in eastern Canada early 2007 in the form of Rogers Vision. Fido Solutions and Rogers Wireless now offer 3G service in most urban centres.

UMTS terminals
The technical complexities of a 3G phone or handset depends on its need to roam onto legacy 2G networks. In the first country, Japan, there was no need to include roaming capabilities to older networks such as GSM, so 3G phones were small and lightweight. In most other countries, the manufacturers and network operators wanted multi-mode 3G phones which would operate on 3G and 2G networks (e.g., W-CDMA and GSM), which added to the complexity, size, weight, and cost of the handset. As a result, early European W-CDMA phones were significantly larger and heavier than comparable Japanese W-CDMA phones.

Japan's Vodafone KK experienced a great deal of trouble with these differences when its UK-based parent, Vodafone, insisted the Japanese subsidiary use standard Vodafone handsets. Japanese customers who were accustomed to smaller handsets were suddenly required to switch to European handsets that were much bulkier and considered unfashionable by Japanese consumers. During this conversion, Vodafone KK lost 6 customers for every 4 that migrated to 3G. Soon thereafter, Vodafone sold the subsidiary which is now known as SoftBank Mobile.

The general trend to smaller and smaller phones seems to have paused, perhaps even turned, with the capability of large-screen phones to provide more video, gaming and internet use on the 3G networks, and further fuelled by the appeal of the Apple iPhone.

The ITU has not provided a clear definition of the speeds users can expect from 3G equipment or providers. Thus users sold 3G service may not be able to point to a standard and say that the speeds it specifies are not being met. While stating in commentary that "it is expected that IMT-2000 will provide higher transmission rates: a minimum speed of 2Mbit/s and maximum of 14.4Mbit/s for stationary users, and 348 [sic] kbit/s in a moving vehicle,"[3] the ITU does not actually clearly specify minimum or average speeds or what modes of the interfaces qualify as 3G, so various speeds are sold as 3G intended to meet customers expectations of broadband speed. It is often suggested by industry sources that 3G can be expected to provide 384 kbit/s at or below pedestrian speeds, but only 128 kbit/s in a moving car. While EDGE is part of the 3G standard, some phones report EDGE and 3G network availability as separate things.

Network standardization
The International Telecommunication Union (ITU) defined the demands for 3G mobile networks with the IMT-2000 standard. An organization called 3rd Generation Partnership Project (3GPP) has continued that work by defining a mobile system that fulfills the IMT-2000 standard. This system is called Universal Mobile Telecommunications System (UMTS).

IMT-2000 standards and radio interfaces
Main article: IMT-2000
International Telecommunications Union (ITU): IMT-2000 consists of six radio interfaces

W-CDMA also known as UMTS
UWC (often implemented with EDGE)
Mobile WiMAX

Advantages of a layered network architecture
Unlike GSM, UMTS is based on layered services. At the top is the services layer, which provides fast deployment of services and centralized location. In the middle is the control layer, which helps upgrading procedures and allows the capacity of the network to be dynamically allocated. At the bottom is the connectivity layer where any transmission technology can be used and the voice traffic will transfer over ATM/AAL2 or IP/RTP.

3G evolution (pre-4G)
Evolution from 2G to 3G
2G networks were built mainly for voice data and slow transmission. Due to rapid changes in user expectation, they do not meet today's wireless needs. Evolution from 2G to 3G can be sub-divided into following phases:

2G to 2.5G
2.5G to 2.75G
2.75G to 3G

From 2G to 2.5G (GPRS)
The first major step in the evolution to 3G occurred with the introduction of General Packet Radio Service (GPRS). So the cellular services combined with GPRS became 2.5G.

GPRS could provide data rates from 56 kbit/s up to 114 kbit/s. It can be used for services such as Wireless Application Protocol (WAP) access, Short Message Service (SMS), Multimedia Messaging Service (MMS), and for Internet communication services such as email and World Wide Web access. GPRS data transfer is typically charged per megabyte of traffic transferred, while data communication via traditional circuit switching is billed per minute of connection time, independent of whether the user actually is utilizing the capacity or is in an idle state.

GPRS is a best-effort packet switched service, as opposed to circuit switching, where a certain Quality of Service (QoS) is guaranteed during the connection for non-mobile users. It provides moderate speed data transfer, by using unused Time division multiple access (TDMA) channels. Originally there was some thought to extend GPRS to cover other standards, but instead those networks are being converted to use the GSM standard, so that GSM is the only kind of network where GPRS is in use. GPRS is integrated into GSM Release 97 and newer releases. It was originally standardized by European Telecommunications Standards Institute (ETSI), but now by the 3rd Generation Partnership Project (3GPP).

From 2.5G to 2.75G
GPRS networks evolved to EDGE networks with the introduction of 8PSK encoding. Enhanced Data rates for GSM Evolution (EDGE), Enhanced GPRS (EGPRS), or IMT Single Carrier (IMT-SC) is a backward-compatible digital mobile phone technology that allows improved data transmission rates, as an extension on top of standard GSM. EDGE can be considered a 3G radio technology and is part of ITU's 3G definition, but is most frequently referred to as 2.75G. EDGE was deployed on GSM networks beginning in 2003—initially by Cingular (now AT&T) in the United States.

EDGE is standardized by 3GPP as part of the GSM family, and it is an upgrade that provides a potential three-fold increase in capacity of GSM/GPRS networks. The specification achieves higher data-rates by switching to more sophisticated methods of coding (8PSK), within existing GSM timeslots.

EDGE can be used for any packet switched application, such as an Internet, video and other multimedia.

From 2.75G to 3G
From EDGE networks the introduction of UMTS networks and technology is called pure 3G.

Migrating from GPRS to UMTS
From GPRS network, the following network elements can be reused:

Home location register (HLR)
Visitor location register (VLR)
Equipment identity register (EIR)
Mobile switching centre (MSC) (vendor dependent)
Authentication centre (AUC)
Serving GPRS Support Node (SGSN) (vendor dependent)
Gateway GPRS Support Node (GGSN)
From Global Service for Mobile (GSM) communication radio network, the following elements cannot be reused

Base station controller (BSC)
Base transceiver station (BTS)
They can remain in the network and be used in dual network operation where 2G and 3G networks co-exist while network migration and new 3G terminals become available for use in the network.

The UMTS network introduces new network elements that function as specified by 3GPP:

Node B (base station)
Radio Network Controller (RNC)
Media Gateway (MGW)
The functionality of MSC and SGSN changes when going to UMTS. In a GSM system the MSC handles all the circuit switched operations like connecting A- and B-subscriber through the network. SGSN handles all the packet switched operations and transfers all the data in the network. In UMTS the Media gateway (MGW) take care of all data transfer in both circuit and packet switched networks. MSC and SGSN control MGW operations. The nodes are renamed to MSC-server and GSN-server.

3G networks offer a greater degree of security than 2G predecessors. By allowing the UE to authenticate the network it is attaching to, the user can be sure the network is the intended one and not an impersonator. 3G networks use the KASUMI block crypto instead of the older A5/1 stream cipher. However, a number of serious weaknesses in the KASUMI cipher have been identified.

In addition to the 3G network infrastructure security, end to end security is offered when application frameworks such as IMS are accessed, although this is not strictly a 3G property.

Although 3G was successfully introduced to users across the world, some issues are debated by 3G providers and users:

Expensive input fees for the 3G service licenses
Numerous differences in the licensing terms
Large amount of debt currently sustained by many telecommunication companies, which makes it a challenge to build the necessary infrastructure for 3G
Lack of member state support for financially troubled operators
Expense of 3G phones
Lack of buy-in by 2G mobile users for the new 3G wireless services
Lack of coverage, because it is still a new service
High prices of 3G mobile services in some countries, including Internet access Current lack of user need for 3G voice and data services in a hand-held device
3G is actually an acronym for third generation, which means that there had been first generation and second generation mobile phones already. How are these three generations of mobile phones determined? Most probably, the first generation mobile phones are those that are simply built to make calling and messaging more convenient through a wireless phone that you can take anywhere, hence the term "mobile." The second generation mobile phones, on the other hand, have additional features like entertainment and multimedia messaging. When mobile phones started inculcating computer technologies in their systems, that's the time when mobile phones went 3G. These computer technologies inculcated in 3G mobile include, but are not limited to, video calling and mobile phone access to the World Wide Web.

Another characteristic of 3G mobile is that it is less expensive than 2G systems but it has a wider network of clients. This is made possible by 3G's capability to send out about 384 kilobytes to up to 2 megabytes of data per second. Therefore, with 3G, you get a speedier system, which, if you liken the situation to home Internet connection, is like upgrading from a dial up system to a broadband connection.

How Did 3G Mobile Spring Forth?
3G mobile technology is said to have first started in the year 2001, in Japan. This is where the pioneer of WCDMA technologies was launched, but it is not a commercial one just yet. The commercial 3G technology just came 4 months after, also in Japan. By end of the year, 3G also started in Europe, through Manx Telecom's Isle of Man.

The following year, South Korea followed with their very own CDMA 2000 1 x EV-DO system. Soon thereafter, South Korea came up with another EV-DO technology, which gave birth to competition in the 3G market.

That same year 2002, 3G was first witnessed in Australia through m. Net Corporation. It made use of UMTS technology for the Information Technology World Congress in 2002.

D-Link DIR-451 3G Mobile Router
DIR-451 3G Mobile Router is intended for UTMS (Universal Mobile Telephone System: Third generation telecommunications system based on WCDMA-DS.) / HSDPA (High-Speed Downlink Packet Access (HSDPA, also known as High-Speed Downlink Protocol Access) is a 3G (third generation) mobile telephony communications protocol in the High-Speed Packet Access (HSPA) family, which allows networks based on Universal Mobile Telecommunications System (UMTS) to have higher data transfer speeds and capacity. Current HSDPA deployments support down-link speeds of 1.8, 3.6, 7.2 and 14.4 Mbit/s) Networks.

In the Philippines where Cellular networks such Globe and Smart Communications are UTMS/HSDPA enabled this router will be of a great tool for true network mobility.


Wireless On-The-Go

The D-Link 3G Mobile Router DIR-451 addresses mobility needs of mobile users such as setting up a wireless network on-the-go and sharing of Internet Connection. It enables users to create a secure wireless 802.11g (108G) network and provide access to the internet using cellular signal in no time. By connecting an UMTS, or HSDPA Internet PC card to the 3G Mobile Router, an Internet connection can be accessed and shared virtually anywhere within a wireless broadband network.

Advanced Network Security

The D-Link 3G Mobile Router (DIR-451) creates a secure wireless network supporting the latest wireless security features to prevent unauthorized network access. Support for WEP, WPA, and WPA2 ensure that you will be able to secure your wireless network, regardless of your client devices. In addition, the 3G Mobile Router utilizes dual active firewalls (SPI and NAT) to prevent potential attacks from across the Internet.

Compatible Mobile Networks

DIR-450: EV-DO
Wireless Standards

IEEE 802.11g & 802.11b
Wireless Broadband Interface

Internet PC Card
Advanced Firewall Features

Stateful Packet Inspection (SPI)
Network Address Translation (NAT)
VPN Pass-through

64/128-bit WEP

4-Port Switch
PC Card Slot
Compatible 3G Router Modem List

D-Link DIR-451 is tested and found to be compatible with the following 3G provider with their respective 3G cards.

Mode Teleco Card Name
UMTS Far Eastern Telecom Option GT 3G Quad
O2 Option GT 3G Quad
Vibo Telecom Option Wireless GT Quad
VodaFone Option Wireless GT Quad
Taiwan Mobile Novatel Mireless Merlin U530
Chunghwa Telecom Huawei E612
Telkomsei Option GT 3G Quad
Exelcom Option GT 3G Quad
Celcom Option GT 3G Quad
Maxis Option GT 3G Quad
HSDPA Cingular Sierra Wireless Aircard 860
Cingular Novatel Wireless Merlin U730
Cingular Sierra Wireless Aircard 875
Italy Sierra Wireless Aircard 865
Optimus Novatel Wireless Merlin U740
T-Mobile Option GT 3gG+/Fusion+
Exelcom Huawei E600 / E620
Exelcom Huawei E220 (USB)
Exelcom Option GT Max
Maxis Huawei E620
Maxis Motorola Phone RAZRV3xx (USB)
Singtel Huawei E620
Singtel Sierra Wireless Aircard 850
Singtel Option GT Fusion + EMEA
M1 Vodafone GT Max GX0201
M1 Vodafone Huawei E620
M1 Vodafone Huawei E220 (USB)
Celcom Huawei E600 / E620
Celcom Huawei U220 (USB)
Globe Vodafone Huawei E620
Globe Vodafone Huawei E220 (USB)
PowerGrid Huawei E620
VodaCom Huawei E620
VodaCom Huawei E220 (USB)
MTN Huawei E620
MTN Huawei E220 (USB)