The Kyocera Brio for Sprint lets you stay connected simply. Update your favorite sites like Facebook or Twitter using the full QWERTY keyboard. Share pictures with your friends and family using the 1.3-megapixel camera.
You'll be able to access your personal e-mail from well-known providers like AOL, Windows Live including MSN and Hotmail, Gmail, Yahoo! and more, as well as connect to Outlook e-mail with Microsoft Direct Push Technology. Other features include Bluetooth for hands-free devices and stereo music streaming, memory expansion via optional microSD cards up to 32 GB in size, and up to 4.7 hours of talk time.
- Large color screen (1.79 x 1.35 inches; 320 x 240 pixels; 262K color depth)
- Full QWERTY keyboard
- 1.3-megapixel camera for still photos
- Memory expansion via microSD card slot with support for optional cards up to 32 GB.
- 192 MHz single-core processor (ARMv6)
- 128 MB internal memory (with 128 MB RAM)
- Bluetooth connectivity includes communication headset, hands-free car kits, and the A2DP Bluetooth profiles--enabling you to wirelessly stream your music to a pair of compatible Bluetooth stereo headphones or speaker dock.
- SMS text and MMS picture messaging
- Personal and corporate e-mail
- Web browser for accessing news, social networking sites, web e-mail, and more.
- Speakerphone for hands-free communication (full duplex).
- TTY Compatible
- Hearing Aid Compatibility: rated M3 /T3 and M4/T4
The Kyocera Brio weighs 3.7 ounces and measures 4.5 x 2.4 x 0.6 inches. Its 870 mAh lithium-ion battery is rated at up to 4.7 hours of talk time. It runs on the 800/1900 CDMA frequencies; 1xRTT Voice & Data Capable.
What's in the Box
Kyocera Brio handset, rechargeable battery, charger, quick start guide
Wireless Emergency Alerts (WEA), also known as CMAS, is a part of a national alerting system called IPAWS (Integrated Public Alert and Warning System) that enables emergency management officials to rapidly disseminate the warnings and safety information via text alerts to wireless phones based on the phones’ geographic location. The Federal Emergency Management Agency or FEMA is responsible for receiving the alerting information and forwarding the alerts to participating wireless carriers such as Sprint. Such alerts may come from the President of the United States; the National Weather Service, state or county public safety officials. This system is integrated into the same national alerting services that serve television and radio today.