So I am back with an intresting blog on ‘Smartphones” , yeah the one you geeky one always asked for “A miniature computer that has phone capability”. Ok, let me start with describing what a SMARTphone really is:
“Smartphone is a mobile phone offering advanced capabilities, often with PC-like functionality. There is no industry standard definition of a smartphone. For some, a smartphone is a phone that runs complete operating system software providing a standardized interface and platform for application developers. For others, a smartphone is simply a phone with advanced features like e-mail, Internet and e-book reader capabilities, and/or a built-in full keyboard or external USB keyboard and VGA connector. So as I said, it is a miniature computer that has phone capability
Now lets come to the main topic waht are the Best Smartphone available today by Operating System they have used, the answer defnitely varies and depends on what you most need your smart phone for. Do you need a device that excels at e-mail or one that’s optimized for browsing the Web? And will the best smart phone for e-mailing or browsing also keep you entertained on a long flight?…
Lets start our Review with none other than “BlackBerry OS“
Mobile to look for: BlackBerry Curve 8900
With its BlackBerry Bold, RIM showed us the way forward, while the touch-screen Storm changed the BlackBerry game entirely. But T-Mobile’s BlackBerry Curve 8900 is the best of both worlds. The 8900 packs a higher-resolution screen, an updated user interface, a faster processor, and integrated document editing. It also features the svelte form factor that’s a dead ringer for the small, sleek, and wildly popular Curve 8300 series. Our only complaint: No 3G radio. But free calls over Wi-Fi help soften the blow. Defnitely I say this is a true Champ 8) yeah!!
Mobile: Nokia E71
Lack of subsidized stateside carrier support has caused Symbian fans in the U.S. to lose out. But at least Nokia offers plenty of sleek, capable unlocked handsets to choose from. The Nokia E71 is the best of the lot—by far. It looks and feels expensive, has a very comfortable QWERTY keyboard, and offers comprehensive enterprise e-mail and document editing. Oh, and did I mention that it’s drop-dead gorgeous?
O.S: Windows Mobile
Mobile: Palm Treo Pro
Windows Mobile runs on so many handsets that it wouldn’t be fair or accurate to pick just one. Try using the HTC Touch Pro apart from Palm, a powerful, high-end slider with a five-row keyboard, full VGA (640-by-480-pixel) resolution, a touch screen, and a full complement of radios—though all these features are offset by an unintuitive interface. Palm scores big with its unlocked Treo Pro, a shrewdly specified enterprise Windows Mobile-based smartphone, even if the lack of a subsidized, carrier-backed version keeps mainstream users away.
O.S: Palm OS
Mobile: Palm Centro
Alas, the Palm OS has been relegated to the history books. Consequently, there’s no reason to buy a Palm OS–powered handset today unless you’re looking for a real deal, in which case the entry-level Centro is a solid option. Fortunately, there’s plenty to look forward to on the Palm front: The forthcoming Palm Pre (Sprint), the company’s WebKit-browser–based handset, features a vertical sliding keyboard and an entirely new way to synchronize your contacts. From what we’ve seen so far, we think the Pre will be a master multitasker
O.S: iPhone OS
Mobile: offcourse iPhone
This is one trend setter this days, the iPhone uses an operating system called iPhone OS, which is derived from Mac OS X. Third party applications were not officially supported until the release of iPhone OS somewhere if I remember in 2008. really not such a bad shot at all
Mobile: Variants of HTC (Google Mobile)
This OS, though very new, already has a cult following among programmers eager to develop apps for its flexible, Open Source, back end. Android, which was developed by Google, has yet to own even a small part of the smartphone market because of its recent release date. Android is an Open Source, Linux-derived platform backed by Google, along with major hardware and software developers (such as Intel, HTC, ARM, and eBay, to name a few), that form the Open Handset Alliance. Not so bad the try with its feature, never used it though..
None the least:
Mobile: Motorolo / Samsung Variants
Linux is strongest in China where it is used by Motorola , and in Japan, used by DoCoMo. Rather than being a platform in its own right, Linux is used as a basis for a number of different platforms developed by several vendors, including Google’s Android, LiMo, and TrollTech, which are mostly incompatible. Another platform based on Linux is being developed by Motorola, NEC, NTT DoCoMo, Panasonic, Samsung, and Vodafone, as I remember.
So there we go ending another post as usual with some glitter.. I have also setup a poll to rate the O.S from your your view..
Happy Days, C U