Dongle Headphone Adapter 2A Fast Charging. Headphone Splitter Supports the latest IOS systems. Charging and listening to music at the same time
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Nokias cutting-edge 3650 phone delivers some impressive features at a reasonable price. This mobile comes in the familiar slim Nokia package (5.10 by 2.24 by 1.00 inches) but has an unusual circular, clock-like keypad design and a full 4,096-color display. The most notable features on the Nokia 3650 are the camera and video capabilities. A built-in digital VGA camera captures photos at a resolution of 640 x 480 and stores up to 1,000 photos at basic resolution on its 16 MB memory card. An incorporated video recorder lets users make short video clips of up to 95 kB of memory using H.263 video inside a 3GP file format and recording at a rate of 15 fps. Users can play back recorded video or downloaded video clips and movie trailers on the Nokia 3650s RealOne video player. The 3650s Bluetooth and infrared connections let users exchange photos, video audio, and text in either e-mail or MMS with a PC or compatible wireless device. The GPRS connection ensures high-speed data transmission so users have quick access to Internet content via the XHTML browser. The Nokia 3650 also offers Java support for downloading business applications onto this phone.
For fun, the Nokia 3560 phone has preloaded polyphonic ring tones and wallpapers and changeable covers that are available in various colors. The phone features on this device include voice dialing for up to 25 numbers, an integrated speakerphone, vibrating alert, and the ability to record and send memos, conversations, and sound clips. The phone book, calendar, and to-do list can all be synchronized with a PC using Nokia 3650 PC Suite software. For hearing-impaired customers, the 3650 even offers TTY/TDD (Telecommunication Device for the Deaf) compatibility with the phone adapter. The Li-Ion battery is rated for up to 4 hours of digital talk time and 200 hours of digital standby time.
Sporting a large, 4,096-color display screen and an unconventional, rotary-style keypad, we found the sturdy, feature-rich Nokia 3650 cell phone one of the best designed phones on the market, with excellent ease-of-use, crystal-clear reception, and a camera, video camera, and Internet access.
|Take and share pictures with the 3650. |
The 3560 delivered consistent, excellent reception in a variety of testing environments, including a basement-level room that typically causes trouble with similar phones. The default ring tones were a bit too gentle for their own good; they were hard to hear in busy outdoor environments. The tones that we created using the composing feature, however, were quite audible, even in the midst of lots of noise. The vibrate alert was also quite effective and hard to miss. Nokia has also preloaded a variety of other polyphonic ring tones for alternate use, as well as a voice-dialing feature, which stores 25 numbers and was easy to use.
|In Calendar, you can keep track of your appointments, meetings, birthdays, anniversaries, and other events. You can also set a calendar alarm to remind you of upcoming events. |
|With the video recorder you can record video clips, and play video clips stored on your phone or on a memory card. Also, the video recorder is integrated with the messaging features allowing you to easily send created clips. |
|Nokia 3650 provides various functions, in an-easy-to use interface, such as Camera, Video recorder, Messaging, e-mail, Clock, alarm clock, Calculator, and Calendar. |
Thanks to high-speed GPRS connection, users can access a variety of Web content, such as news, travel information, and entertainment specifically designed for mobile phones via an XHTML browser, which supports pages written in both HTML and WML (Wireless Markup Language). The 3650's calendar, phone book, and to-do list can all be synchronized with a PC using Nokia 3650 PC Suite software. This phone also supports Java for downloading business applications, and built-in Bluetooth and infrared connections empower users to send photos and text in either e-mail or MMS format to a PC or to another compatible wireless device. Some of the downloadable Java and Symbian applications provided by Nokia through their website include Merriam-Webster Word Search, and games like Racing Fever, Avant Go, and Terminator.
The phone's digital VGA camera is cleverly built in to the back of phone, and can store up to 1,000 photos at 640 x 480 megapixel resolution on its (upgradeable) 16 MB memory card. Also, the Nokia 3650's photo capability is immediately accessible from the top-level display menu, so unlike other phones it was easy to snap a photo at a moment's notice. The camera records images in standard, portrait, and a nighttime mode.
With the same basic set of controls, RealOne software lets the video recording function capture short, low-fidelity sound and video clips for immediate MP4 video playback on the generous screen or for sending to another Web-enabled user. The 15-frames-per-second video recording rate delivers stuttering, delayed images that look sort of like Neil Armstrong's transmissions from the Moon. We found this all very entertaining, and potentially useful for transmitting small bits of information, but hard to take seriously as a true video recording device.
Among the scores of additional features on this phone are text messaging templates, where you create a basic message (like "Let's eat at --- ") then fill in the blank as you wish; a foreign currency and units converter for the jet set crowd, and a "favorites" folder to store Web shortcuts and links. For hearing-impaired customers, Nokia even provides TTY/TDD (Telecommunication Device for the Deaf) compatibility. The headset included with this phone is functional, and Li-Ion battery comes rated for up to 4 hours of digital talk and 200 hours of digital standby time. The phone comes with a refreshingly well-written manual. While decorative faceplates and other accessories are available, we found that even without them, the Nokia 3650 is one of the most coolest phones we've ever laid our hands on. --Erik Hammen
- Great reception
- Excellent, intuitive user interface
- Solid build and large display screen
- Fun camera and video features
- Large phone size to accommodate large display screen
- Default ring tones a bit quiet.
How We Tested Battery Talk/Standby Time
When reading our reviews, you should view the test results of mobile-phone battery talk time and standby time as relative information only. Many variables, including carrier signal strength at your location, signal consistency (including incoming and outgoing calls), display and ringer settings, and battery charging methods and history, will affect performance. When handset manufacturers and mobile phone carriers list talk-time and standby-time ratings, they usually include disclaimers about variable performance and often refer to the times they publish as maximum times. Some quote expected battery life ranges, and in this case you're probably safe to assume you'll experience at least the minimum rated range. Note that manufacturers of dual-mode digital and analog handsets publish battery-life rates for both digital and analog modes, as analog mode consumes much more power than digital mode.
Our Tests: We tested digital-mode talk and standby times with each phone. Prior to each test, we fully charged the phone's battery according to the manufacturer's directions. To test digital-phone talk time, we turned the phone on, established a digital carrier signal, dialed a number in our test lab, and, when the call rang through, took the receiving phone's handset off the hook. When all went well, we didn't do anything else except record the time when the phone died. In a couple of cases, the phones lost the signal and dropped the calls. If we were right there and could redial, we did so immediately and continued running the test. Otherwise, we halted the test, recharged the battery, and started the test over. Assuming consistent carrier-signal strength, this test should represent best-case talk time. And it's worth noting that several phones' talk-time performance significantly exceeded the manufacturers' ratings.
To test digital-phone standby time, we turned the phone on, established a carrier signal, and left the phone in standby mode. We checked the phone every few hours (for what was often days on end) until the phone finally cut out. Since no outgoing or incoming calls occurred during testing and because the phone was not moved, this method should represent best-case standby time, again assuming consistent carrier signal strength.
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One, it uses MMC flash for storage. MMC isn't exactly the most popular format -- Secure Digital (SD) would have been a far better choice -- and so comparable capacities cost more for MMC than SD flash. What I find disappointing about the MMC choice is that offering MMC *and* SD isn't very difficult in itself. In fact, Lexar sells the Trio which handles Sony Memory Sticks, SD, and MMC quite nicely and compactly. Minor point, perhaps, but consider your current flash memory investments before buying the phone.
I love the camera. Good snapshots, neat little movies that pick up sound, and even a sound recorder. So the added utility of the phone is very attractive, making the flash memory issue a little more than minor (imagine owning five SD cards and realizing none of them work in this phone).
The Symbian OS is a dog. It's a slow dog, that annoys me to no end. The bootup time for this is comparable to Windows 3.1. Really! A PocketPC or Palm device, by comparison, has no boot time (well, the Palm OS has no boot time, PocketPC negligible for warm boot). I'm not a big fan of this OS, or its abilities.
Nav of settings, utilities, etc. is a little complex. There's a handful of ways to get at phone settings, for example, and there's probably a million little shortcuts you can use... and would probably not want to memorize. Programmable front buttons let you choose oft-used apps (Camera and Bluetooth, for example) and it supports one-touch dialing... well, one-key plus the green "ON-Go-Dial" circle.
SIM card support; store numbers on your SIM or the MMC card or the phone memory. Seasoned travelers would likely store numbers on the SIM. Onto Bluetooth and synchronizing.
Nokia's PC Suite is powerful, if you can get it to work. Setting up your PC to use a Bluetooth stack isn't trivial (lookup Jon's "Definitive Blueeooth Guide" for the best help; also geekzone.co.nz). When it does work, it's wonderful. Pull off images, upload WAVs to use as ringtones, save all settings for backup, synchronize Outlook contacts and calendar to the phone, superb utility if you get it to go.
All this leads me to a solid conclusion: the Treo 600 kicks its butt. PalmOS, SD card support, most mature synchronization utility available. Aside from the cool camera functionality, this phone is not the best you can buy, leading me to believe that the true future of mid- and high-end phones, as well as PDAs of the same class, to be full convergence of the two. And so with that in mind, get this phone if it's free with a new contract... then wait for smartphone prices to drop.
As a phone - reception is exceptional, BT works great, screen resolution is mind-blowing. Phone book is very detailed and good. Call logs are good. These are basics for any phone. For all these parameters, this phone stands apart EXCEPT the ringer volume - I will get to this later.
Size - it is a big problem. I bought a holster, then an original case from Nokia and it doesnt work anyway. By the time I open the velcro flap to get the phone out and hit the talk button, the call goes to voice mail. So I abandoned using any case. This phone is a bulkier.
Keypads - It looks different and great and especially at night, it is eyecatching but it is a pain to use. I use internet a lot via phone so it is more painful.
Ringer - Like many mentioned, no matter how high you set, the sound is not enough. I have a tiny Motorola V66 that will drive you out of the house with its ringer volume! Workaround is to keep "Vibrate & Ring". In the car and mall keep "Outdoor" profile.
Handset volume - I havent seen many complained about this. This is another nuisance. When you either send/receive calls and if you did not press any other key, you can adjust the volume. If you had pressed any options while calling some customer support, you can't. It took me a while to understand this funny behavior. Workaround is hit the "back" key to return to enable volume adjustment.
Battery - Great. Never had problem. I turn on my BT all the time and works still fine.
Screen size - I love the screen size. This is pretty much the size of my Tungsten T.
Other features - Calendar, To-do etc., are as good as a PDA. You dont really need any PDA if you have this and setup an easier sync process.
There is no "Auto-keylock" feature. This feature has been spread across two different features.
Camera quality is ok. Dont expect too much from this one. Memory card feature is great. This helps you to transfer images back and forth to a computer.
There are dozens of sites to offer wallpapers etc. I downloaded some utils/games for this phones for my son to play.
This phone is great in most part except, size, ringer vol and handset vol.
For a free phone, hey, you cant complain so much.
Hope this helps
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