Nokia Lumia 900 coming in Jan


Even as Nokia scrambles to fix a software glitch in the recently-launched Windows Phone-powered Lumia 800, here is a news leak that hints at its successor.

A leaked image that appeared on My Nokia Blog suggests that the Finnish giant is expected to unveil another top-end Windows Phone called Nokia Lumia 900 at the upcoming Consumer Electronics Show (CES) to be held in Las Vegas in January second week. The company is also expected to announce several other smartphones along with the Lumia 900 at the event.

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According to Web reports, Lumia 900 which resembles Lumia 800 in looks, will come with a 4.3-inch ClearBlack AMOLED display and will include the new Windows Phone Tango update. The smartphone is also likely to feature a front-facing camera and is expected to come in a variety of colour options.

Lumia 900 is also said to sport a 1.4GHz processor, an 8 megapixel rear camera with single LED flash. It is also rumoured to pack support for 4G LTE networks.

Nokia last week also announced that the next version of its Symbian OS will be called Nokia Belle. The OS will also be available soon on some of the older generation Nokia smartphones like, Nokia N8, Nokia E7, Nokia E6, Nokia X7, Nokia C6-01, Nokia C7 and Nokia Oro.

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Christmas Offers For Mobile Shopping In Chennai


Nokia has brought Joy For Everyone offer on the occasion of Christmas and New Year for Indian customers. Customers will get assured gifts on purchase of the Nokia Mobile phones. Purchase any of the following Nokia mobile phones and get free assured gift. This offer is valid from 7 December 2012 to 7 January 2012. This offer is valid on the Nokia mobile phones give below:

Christmas Offers For Mobile Shopping In Chennai

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Sri Vasavi Mobiles is one of biggest retail group in Chennai for genuine mobiles & accessories having their showrooms at T.nagar, Velachery, Arumbakkam & Chrompet.

Sri Vasavi Mobiles Management have got an experience of more than 15 years in both retailing and in distribution channel.

All latest mobile phones are available from here. Mobile Showroom in chennai and mobile shopping in chennai.

Nokia limps again into the U.S. with T-Mobile


Nokia said nowadays it is joining up with T-Mobile USA to produce the Lumia 710 beginning next season. The Lumia 710 is better known as the cheaper of the two smartphones on the market the organization presented in July.

So let me get this straight: the former mobile powerhouse that horribly needs another chance is debuting with the lowest nationally service provider as its lover, using its middle-of-the-road cellphone as the start system. Seriously?

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Nokia required to put its best base ahead with its first Enthusiasm windows Phone in the U.S. It required an item or service that could mix up some pleasure for the organization, not just for itself, but for Enthusiasm windows Phone as a foundation as well. It required to provide what Enthusiasm has horribly popular for its well-liked, but retail pushed managing system: a real main cellphone.

Sorry, but the Lumia 710 isn't it.

Nokia people a ton of difficulties in fixing its existence in the U.S. Its organization here has passed from its major times a several years ago. People, meanwhile, haven't exactly accepted the Enthusiasm windows Phone operating-system on which the Finnish organization has pinned its wants.

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Latest Nokia Lumia 900 mobile arriving in February in chennai


The hills are alive with the sound of mobiles. The latest clue to the launch of the hotly anticipated Nokia Lumia 900 has come from the land of cuckoo clocks and chocolate, with a Swiss phone network revealing the Windows Phone will arrive in Europe in February.

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Swisscom revealed the date in a tweet to a customer asking after the Nokia Lumia 800, which recently launched in the UK -- mightily impressing your humble correspondent in the process. The 800 is set to be the middle level of Nokia's Windows Phone range, with the 900 lording it up as the high-end model.

The Lumia 800 lands in Europe in January, and the 900 lands at the end of February if Swisscom's tweet is to be believed. The 900 hasn't been officially announced yet, but could take a bow at international technology bonanza CES in Las Vegas in January.

Reports suggest the Lumia 900 packs a 4.3-inch screen, 1.4GHz processor and 8-megapixel camera. It could also bring with it the next generation of Windows Phone software, provisionally titled Tango.

Meanwhile the Lumia 800 is getting close to a US release, with reports that Yank network Verizon is planning to sell a 4G version of the phone.

The Lumia 710, announced alongside the Lumia 800 earlier this year, is also edging closer to shops. The 710 is the third phone in Nokia's Windows Phone lineup, and is the more affordable model of the trio. It'll be the first Nokia Windows Phone to cross the pond when it launches in the US on 11 January on T-Mobile, and word on the street puts it in British shops in January too.

Fingers crossed the Lumia 900 puts in an appearance at CES; CNET UK will be in Sin City to get our sticky fingers on all the new gadgets and gizmos making their debut in Vegas, bringing you all the news, previews and videos. Is a Nokia Windows Phone one of your favourite things? Tell us in the comments or on our Facebook page.

Update: Nokia has contacted us to say that the Swisscom representative confused the 710 and the 900, and it's the 710 that will be released before the end of February.

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BlackBerry delay darkens RIM's future


A critical delay in Research in Motion's next generation of BlackBerry smartphones sent RIM shares on yet another downward spiral on Friday and pushed some analysts to sound the death knell for the mobile device that once defined the industry.

RIM's announcement late Thursday that it expected to launch smartphones powered by its new QNX operating system months after initially expected revived calls for sweeping changes in RIM's management led by co-CEOs Mike Lazaridis and Jim Balsillie.

The delay, combined with a dismal performance outlook issued along with its quarterly results, sparked renewed chatter about the break-up of the Canadian tech giant, which has floundered as Apple Inc and other nimbler competitors claw away at its market share.

"RIM confirmed the BlackBerry 10 smartphones will be delayed until the latter part of calendar 2012. This could be game over for the BlackBerry franchise," analysts at Canadian brokerage National Bank Financial wrote in a note to clients. BlackBerry 10 is the name the company has given to the QNX phones, which RIM had initially expected to deliver in the first quarter.

On Friday, the delay spurred several brokerage firms to cut their price targets and ratings on RIM shares and sent the Waterloo, Ontario-based company's shares tumbling more than 12 percent in early trading on Friday.

"We see a high risk that this is too late to turn around RIM's position and believe the risk of further delays is meaningful," Nomura analyst Stuart Jeffrey said in a research note. "Even in the best case, however, it seems unlikely RIM will have large volumes of its BB10 devices on sale within 15 months."

RIM has been counting on the new QNX operating system to make up ground lost to Apple Inc's iPhone and iPad and the slew of devices that use Google Inc's Android software. The delay portends another long-year of transition for RIM, allowing rivals to make further in-roads into RIM's market share.

RIM on Thursday also provided a gloomy outlook for earning as sales of an interim line of legacy BlackBerry 7 smartphones lag during the crucial holiday season. Even if shipments hit the high-end of RIM's expectations during Christmas, the company will still post the first annual decline in its history.

The constant stream of bad news from RIM over the last year has driven its shares to lows not touched since early 2004, and it has led to analyst and investor demands for Balsillie and Lazaridis to step down.

"RIM reminds me of a beloved grandparent. You love them, but they are very outdated and sooner or later they will be gone," said independent analyst Jeff Kagan in an email. "Either the existing CEOs must update their thinking or bring in a new CEO to lead the company out of the darkness and back into the sunshine before it is too late."

PRICE TARGET CUTS Canaccord Genuity cut its price target on RIM's U.S.-listed shares to $15 from $18, citing the delay in the launch of BlackBerry 10 and the company's plans to spend more on sales and marketing to help sustain interim sales.

Barclays shared similar concerns about the company's projected investments in marketing and loyalty programs to regain "mind" share.

"Benefits of the investments are not guaranteed but are likely to keep RIM's operating margins at sustainably lower levels through 2012 and 2013," Barclays said.

Barclay's cut it price target on RIM's U.S.-listed shares to $14 from $16; Citigroup reduced it price target to $12 from $15, and National Bank Financial dropped its price target to $8 from $10.

Research in Motion shares, which have lost almost half their value in the last three months, fell 11 percent to $13.47 in early trading Friday on the Nasdaq. The Toronto-listed shares fell 12.1 percent to C$13.89.

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Samsung's Galaxy Nexus is a sweet smartphone


As fans of Google's Android mobile software well know, each new version is named after a sugary treat, such as Gingerbread or Honeycomb. Android is about to get even sweeter with Ice Cream Sandwich - a smooth, feature-rich operating system that will run first on the delectable Samsung Galaxy Nexus smartphone.

The combination of Google's software and Samsung's hardware makes the Galaxy Nexus one of the best candidates to compete with Apple's latest iPhone, though its price is steep. It will be available Thursday in the US for $300 with a two-year Verizon Wireless contract.

Like the previous phone in the Nexus line, the Nexus S, the Galaxy Nexus was jointly developed by Google Inc. and Samsung Electronics Co. It features a slim frame with a large, curved glass screen that's comfortable for chatting with friends and excellent for watching videos. There are 32 gigabytes of built-in storage space on the Verizon version of the phone, but no external slot for a microSD memory card.

The screen, a pocket-busting 4.65 inches at the diagonal, makes the iPhone's 3.5-inches look diminutive. And despite the size, the Galaxy Nexus manages to weigh just 4.8 ounces, slightly less than Apple's offering.

On it, videos and Web pages looked crisp and bright, with rich colors. I started watching a video during testing - an HD copy of "The Help" that I rented from Google's Android Market - and had to force myself to break away to test other features of the device.

With the latest version of Android under the hood, the Galaxy Nexus is packed with new and improved features. Many of them are great; others are simply great in theory.

Overall, the software looks fresher and less cluttered. The virtual "buttons" that usually sit at the bottom of the screen have been redesigned. There's still a "home" and a "back" button, but no "menu" button to pull up various options within an app. Instead, there's now a "recent apps" button that shows what you've been doing lately on the phone.

Another neat change: The buttons are completely virtual, so they change directions when you flip the phone sideways and disappear when you're viewing photos or videos.

Other changes to Android include an overhaul of its virtual keyboard, meant to make it easier to type without messing up - something I've always had trouble with on the stock Android keyboard. I was often able to type more accurately than in the past, but sometimes still ended up with unintended words in my messages.

The Android browser and Gmail are updated, too. Gmail's new functions include the ability to search emails while offline, while the browser is zippier and has a "request desktop" option so you can check out webpages in their non-truncated desktop version.

One new feature that falls into the "great in theory" category is Face Unlock, which uses facial-recognition technology to unlock the phone from standby mode. To set it up, you take a picture of your face with the phone. Then, all you have to do to unlock the phone is stare at the screen after you press the power button.

Most of the time it didn't work, though, probably because the phone couldn't recognise my face from certain angles. I was also able to fool it by holding up a shot of my face on an iPhone. So much for security.

Ice Cream Sandwich also has Android Beam, which lets you share such content as a Web page, map or video between two Android phones by bringing the backs of the phones close together. It only works with phones that have this Android software and near-field communication technology, though, so unless you and your friend both buy the Galaxy Nexus you'll be out of luck at launch.

More immediately useful was the phone's 5-megapixel camera, which is the snappiest I've seen on any Android phone. There was almost no shutter lag between shots, even when I had just turned the camera on.

Still, I would have preferred a higher-resolution sensor - 8-megapixel cameras are quickly becoming common on smartphones. In addition, photos I took could have been brighter, though this can be improved on somewhat by using some of the available editing options, including numerous color filters and adjustable contrast options.

Like the iPhone 4S and some other high-end smartphones, the Galaxy Nexus can record high-definition videos in 1080p - the best resolution you can get on a consumer camera. I had some fun taking sunset videos with a time-lapse feature, and there are some goofy filming effects to play around with, too.

And yes, you can make calls on the Galaxy Nexus. Its thin body and curved screen make it comfortable to hold against your ear, and calls generally sounded good.

Sadly, high-speed networks guzzle battery power like a milkshake, so I wasn't able to spend a ton of time using the device on a single battery charge.

The phone Google loaned me to test was a version that works with AT&T or T-Mobile, so I couldn't test its speed or battery life with the carrier actually selling it in the US, Verizon, or with its high-speed 4G network.

Using both T-Mobile's standard 3G and speedier HSPA+ networks, at least, I got about three hours and 15 minutes out of the Galaxy Nexus for surfing the Web, streaming a movie, sending instant messages, chatting on the phone and other activities. The phone got quite warm with all this use. Over Verizon Wireless' 4G LTE network, it's possible that the phone's battery would drain even faster if you're doing a lot of downloading.

Another bummer: Verizon is blocking the Galaxy Nexus from supporting Google Wallet, which is supposed to allow the phone to be used to buy items in some stores by tapping it to payment terminals.

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Sony Ericsson’s Best Mobile Features


Sony Ericsson is a joint venture between the Japanese company Sony Corporation and the Swedish telecom company Ericsson to manufacture mobile phones. It used to be the 4th largest mobile manufacturer in the world after Nokia, Samsung, and LG. However, in 2010, its market share fell to sixth place.

The mobile phones manufactured by the joint venture are far more expensive than other handsets produced by other Asian manufacturers. The cost of their products includes material used, design, and software which had made the Sony Ericsson brand known globally.

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In 2012, Sony will separate from Ericsson and concentrate on Android smartphones. Currently, the joint company produces mobile units using Android, Symbian, Windows Mobile and Sony Ericsson platforms.

Below is a rundown of the best features of Sony Ericsson mobile phones.

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