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BlackBerry Curve 8520 Unlocked Quad-Band Cell Phone with 2 MP Camera, Bluetooth and Wi-Fi – US Warranty – Black

Published on May 19, 2012 by in Blackberry Shopping
 
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Crave

DoCoMo launches waterproof kids' phone

I still see kids in the Tokyo subway actually using payphones (remember those?) to call their parents as they make their way home from school. Telecommunications giant NTT DoCoMo seems to be launching this just-for-junior Android-powered smartphone to convince them to knock it off.

The HW-01D (PDF) comes in yellow, blue, or pink. It’s powered by Android, has a 2.0-inch QVGA screen with a 240×320 resolution.

The browser and phone can be restricted to parent-set contacts and sites.

It has a 100-decibel alarm to ward off nasty people, GPS, and can send SMS texts so you can keep more

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Phones posts – Crave – CNET

Gadget Galleries

Mini bomb-disabling bots

At SRI International, miniaturization is key, including remote robots for disarming bombs, and tiny satellites.

iPhone 5 wish list

Here’s a look at some of the feature and design upgrades we’d most like to see, including the odds of their implementation.

Sites that tune you in

Web sites that provide personalized local concert recommendations based on your music-listening habits.

Close-up on Sony tablets

We break down some of the features on the newly announced Sony Tablet S1 and S2.

Worst-named tech gear

What’s in a name? More than you think when it comes to tech products. Here, some of the worst ones we’ve come across.

BlackBerry tablet OS

Take a closer look at RIM’s operating system and apps for the BlackBerry PlayBook tablet.

Kohler’s smart toilet

Touch-enabled, speaker-enhanced, and fully futuristic: We give the Kohler Numi a spin.

Listening to Kyocera Echo

The design offers some unique advantages, but its appeal is hampered by usability quirks and a lackluster feature set.

Gemini FirstMix DJ system

The $99 system combines digital DJ software with a simple USB-connected controller for adjusting mixes and cueing songs.

Set these devices free!

Rumors abound that Amazon might make Kindles available to Prime members. Here are some other things we think should be gratis.

Stunning supermoon shots

Moongazers the world over were in awe of the shimmering lunar showing on March 19. Lucky for us, they took pictures.

Life in a Tron home

Peek into a concept home designed with all the creepily sterile accoutrements you’d expect to find in a Tron abode.

Steampunked Star Wars

Star Wars meets Steampunk in the imagination of one artist. Princess Leia never looked so steamy.

The art of Wi-Fi signals

Oslo designers visualize their city’s invisible Wi-Fi signal patterns with stunning paintings made of light.

Introducing Apple iPad 2

The next-generation iPad is slimmer, more colorful, and tricked out with lots of new features.

Apple updates MacBooks

The latest Apple MacBook Pro laptops have landed. Check out shots of the new hardware.

CIA spy gear goes public

Thought James Bond had cool tech toys? Get a load of some of the spy gizmos being shown off by the CIA for the first time.

Hot stuff from Toy Fair

Straight from the largest toy show in the Western Hemisphere, a look at some hot new toys for 2011.

LG Optimus does 3D

The LG Optimus 3D can play 3D video. CNET takes a closer look at Mobile World Congress 2011.

Playing with Xperia Play

The Sony Ericsson device may have made an appearance in a Super Bowl ad, but we got to see it in the flesh at MWC.

Galaxy Tab 10.1, hands-on

Check out CNET’s hands-on photos of the Samsung Galaxy Tab 10.1 from Mobile World Congress.

HP’s new WebOS devices

Hewlett-Packard takes the wraps off its long-anticipated tablet, a 9.7-inch device it’s calling the TouchPad, and new phones.

Honeycomb’s new features

Google is detailing more feature updates and additions in its Android operating system for tablets.

Sony’s NGP unveiled

Sony has revealed the company’s next portable system, code-named Next Generation Portable (NGP).

A Motorola retrospective

Throughout its history, Motorola has remained a prime driver of cell phone innovation. Here are some of its handset highlights.

Nintendo 3DS hands-on

We take a closer look at the 3DS and its games at Nintendo’s official U.S. unveiling.

Gear to keep you warm

It’s been extra cold this winter. Maybe some heated slippers or undershirts will help?

Sony PSP2 concept designs

Rumors are that Sony will announce the PSP2 in late January. Here, the various concept designs.

Verizon iPhone hands-on

The much-awaited Verizon iPhone has finally arrived. Check out CNET’s hands-on photos.

Meet Motorola’s Xoom

Take a closer look at the Motorola tablet, which runs Google’s Honeycomb version of Android.

Dell debuts Streak 7

At CES, Dell showed off products including a new Android tablet, smartphone, and speedy gaming laptop.

HTC Thunderbolt hands-on

CNET gets a closeup look at the much-anticipated smartphone for Verizon’s 4G LTE network.

Robots roam at CES

From mecha-dinos to cybersnakes and massage-bots, CES 2011 was full of robots.

Car tech app-tacular

For almost every car tech product that we saw at CES 2011, there was an app to enhance it.

Tough drive gets tested

ioSafe uses a shotgun to demo the resilience of its extreme new Rugged Portable.

Vizio VIA Phone

A closer look at the Android smartphone with an integrated IR blaster that lets it act as a universal remote.

Samsung’s 9 Series laptop

The 13-incher appears to be aimed squarely at the MacBook Air-loving crowd.

LG appliances get smart

The company unveils a host of smart appliances and home video gear.

Uno’s eco-chic scooter

BPG Motors shows off its electric scooter, which folds up into a Segway-like unicycle.

Destroyed Apple gear as art

Photo exhibit shows giant pics of mutilated Apple gadgets as a statement on consumers’ attachment to their toys.

Cr-48 Chrome OS laptop

Check out the new Google Cr-48 Chrome OS laptop from every angle.

3D cams: The first wave

Here’s the current crop of off-the-shelf solutions for taking and making your own 3D photos and movies.

Designing tomorrow’s bikes

Results of the 2010 Seoul Cycle Design Competition are in. Get ready to rethink the old cruiser with the coaster brake.

Eye-popping 3D street art

Artists incorporate three dimensions into sidewalk drawings to create amazing optical illusions.

Readers’ geeky tattoos

We asked Crave readers to flash us their tattoos, and they shared an impressively nerdy array of markings.

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Crave, the gadget blog – CNET

Gadget Galleries

Cr-48 Chrome OS laptop

Check out the new Google Cr-48 Chrome OS laptop from every angle.

3D cams: The first wave

Here’s the current crop of off-the-shelf solutions for taking and making your own 3D photos and movies.

The best games of 2010

For a gaming year that started out with a bang, 2010 has stumbled. Here are our top 10 titles.

Acer’s 2011 tablets

At a N.Y. press event, Acer announces a handful of new touch-focused products, and a cloud content delivery service.

Dell Inspiron Duo, hands-on

The screen on this convertible tablet flips 180 degrees vertically–hinged in the middle of the lid.

iOS 4 for iPad: Our wish list

The iPad isn’t due for an OS update until the fall, but when it comes, we hope it gets some targeted improvements.

Call of Duty: Black Ops

We take a quick look at one of the biggest games of the holiday 2010 season, Call of Duty: Black Ops.

Galaxy Tab, hands-on

Donald Bell unwraps the Samsung Galaxy Tab from Sprint and compares it with the Apple iPad and Dell Streak.

MacBook Air gets update

Up close and personal with the latest Apple MacBook Air: more affordable, even slimmer, and in both 13- and 11.6-inch sizes.

Meet Apple iLife ’11

Get a closer look at the latest version of Apple iLife in our gallery of screenshots from iPhoto, iMovie, and GarageBand.

New Windows phones

Microsoft unveils nine new Windows Phone 7 handsets at a New York launch event. We have photos of seven of ’em.

Scenes from NY Comic Con

Once again, we’ve braved the hordes to bring you costumed characters, toys, and other assorted weirdness.

Cell phones of the future

Ceatec is always a reliable place to spot some of the coolest, most forward-thinking concept designs.

Xbox 360 dashboard update

The fall 2010 dashboard update includes ESPN and Zune Music functionality, plus Netflix search and a new overall design.

Designing tomorrow’s bikes

Results of the 2010 Seoul Cycle Design Competition are in. Get ready to rethink the old cruiser with the coaster brake.

tyPad from every angle

We get our mitts on this unique iPad case that turns your tablet into something like a clamshell computer.

The Toys of ‘Tron: Legacy’

The “Tron” sequel hits theaters this December, and what would any movie be these days without tie-in toys?

Next-gen Apple TV

Second-generation device features 99-cent TV rentals from ABC and Fox, Netflix streaming, and a much smaller design.

iPods for 2010

Apple held its annual iPod refresh event in San Francisco September 1. Check out photos of the new devices here.

Apple Magic Trackpad

A compact, wireless, multitouch alternative to a mouse for iMac users who envy MacBooks.

Flying car closer to takeoff

The Terrafugia Transition, a car with retractable wings that can take to the skies, has seen improvements.

Eye-popping 3D street art

Artists incorporate three dimensions into sidewalk drawings to create amazing optical illusions.

Readers’ geeky tattoos

We asked Crave readers to flash us their tattoos, and they shared an impressively nerdy array of markings.

Phones with bad names

The Samsung 🙂 “Smiley” isn’t the first phone to sport a ridiculous name. But it did get us thinking of some of the worst offenders.

10 great iPad cases

People keep sending us iPad cases. And, you know what? Some of them are pretty good.

‘Futurama’–in Legos

Matt De Lanoy has spent more than two years building the 31st century world out of plastic bricks.

See new Xbox 360 Slim

Microsoft debuts a slimmer and edgy all-black Xbox 360 with a 250GB hard drive and built-in Wi-Fi.

Meet the iPhone 4

Just as we expected, Steve Jobs announced the next-generation iPhone–and it’s power-packed.

iPhone 4 accessories

An investment in Apple’s latest iPhone also means dropping some cash on extras.

Game getup 007 would love

A DIY Xbox 360 gaming getup that Bond might actually take with him to a clandestine meeting in Prague.

Sprint HTC Evo 4G

Sprint has launched America’s first 4G smartphone. Take a look at the HTC Evo 4G in CNET’s hands-on photo gallery.

Must-have Mac accessories

We’ve collected a few of the most useful new products that can give your Apple laptop or desktop that final push toward perfection.

What sets iPad 3G apart

Take a closer look at a few of the differences between the Apple iPad and the iPad 3G.

Robot titans of the future

More than 3,000 young innovators descend on Dallas for the VEX Robotics World Championship.

Bot vs. pro football kicker

A robot named Ziggy challenges San Francisco 49ers kicker Joe Nedney to a field goal kickoff.

Kid builds own iPad stand

One creative lad found a way to deal with the iPad’s missing kickstand, building his own stand for $12.40, plus tax.

Desk: Full steampunk ahead

Meet a working baroque computer desk made from a demolished church’s 19th century organ.

Netflix on the Wii

CNET takes a hands-on look at Netflix movie streaming on the Nintendo Wii.

Great green gizmos

Green-gadgets design contest yields an eco-conscious nav device, an easier way to recharge batteries, and more.

Sun shines on solar yacht

Solar-powered catamaran, toting 38,000 solar cells, is headed for a round-the-world tour.

New-PC survival kit

It makes sense to have a checklist of apps, especially free ones, that should be installed on any new PC.

Robolamps light up our life

Artist Robert Matysiak has come up with cute, quirky “Robolamps” made from plumbling supplies and colored lightbulbs.

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Pinching and zooming on the Nexus One

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We cheated a little, but we couldn’t wait until Google flipped the switch to deliver this week’s software update to our
Nexus One. We just had to have that mutlitouch, so we grabbed the update online and loaded it on our phone. It involves a few steps (Android Forums has an easy guide), but we were all set after about five minutes.

Indeed, the addition of multitouch fixes one of the Nexus One’s biggest flaws. We gave it a spin and were impressed by just how well it worked. Like on the
iPhone and the Droid Eris, we could zoom in on a Web page or Google map by spreading our fingers or by double tapping. And to zoom out, we pinched our fingers together. The motion was smooth and we experienced no lag time or jerky effects. Now we just need that feature on all
Google Android phones.

Beyond multitouch the update added the Google Goggles feature, which suggests Web pages based on photographs you take of an object or text with the Nexus One’s camera. It is relatively effective, though it is not without its limitations. After photographing a National Geographic cover, we got a number of relevant suggestions, though most were in Japanese. Also, when we took a photo of the Australian flag, it suggested only links for the United Kingdom flag. That’s close enough, we guess.

Google also promised that the update will fix the widespread 3G issues with the Nexus One. We haven’t had any problems on that front, so we’re not noticing an improvement so far. In the Google Maps feature, you’ll also get a night mode, search suggestions, and syncing of your favorite places between your phone and your computer.

And while you’re reading about the Nexus One, why not check out our Prizefight between it and the iPhone 3GS?

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Verizon fills Android gap with entry-level Devour

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Motorola Devour

(Credit:
Verizon Wireless)

Though we always want to be amazed with new phone releases, occasionally a cell phone manufacturer will unveil a device that feels lackluster. At first glance, the new Motorola Devour appears to be that type of phone, but upon closer inspection, it promises to hold its own in Verizon Wireless’ lineup. Rather than releasing a successor to the popular Droid, the Devour aims lower as an entry-level device.

A few things about the Devour distinguish it from other
Google Android handsets. Though it’s Verizon’s third Android device, it’s the carrier’s first handset to feature MotoBlur, which currently is available on T-Mobile’s Moto Cliq. The Droid runs the stock Android 2.0 interface, while the Droid Eris has HTC’s Sense.

The Droid and Devour have similar design elements–both are rectangular with slide up QWERTY keyboards–but there are subtle differences between the two. For example, the Droid’s camera is 5-megapixel and has autofocus and a flash. The Devours camera, by comparison, is 3-megapixel; however, it does not have a flash and it has a fixed focus lens. Both phones offer video capture; however, the Droid records at the considerably better 720×480-pixel resolution.

For memory, the Devour comes with an 8GB microSD card while the Droid offers a 16GB card. For navigation, the Devour has a touch-sensitive navigation pad below the display, but the directional key on the Droid is tucked away with the keyboard.

For reasons unknown, this Devour is not being marketed under the Droid series for Verizon. Yet, CNET’s Buzz Out Loud podcast suggested Wednesday that dropping the Droid moniker might be due to licensing fees associated with the trademark. It also could be to avoid potential confusion between the two handsets. According to Business Insider, Verizon is “fine tuning” their long-term strategy for the Droid line.

Though the Devour is less powerful than the Droid, I believe it will still find an audience. For people graduating from basic handsets to smartphones, it will make a great transition device. MotoBlur’s universal in-box, the Happenings widget, and social network integration will give users more connection than they are used to having. With more than 20,000 applications available for download, the phone is fun, practical, and unique.

Currently, the Devour is loaded with Android 1.6. Yet, I expect to see it pick up the same update headed to T-Mobile’s Cliq before long. Although Verizon has not announced a price, a rumored $99 to $149 price point coupled with Verizon’s customer base, could do well to keep Android’s market share moving in the right direction.

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App Genie: 27 apps for 99 cents

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App Genie can literally take the place of 27 standalone apps.

In the grand tradition of the Ginsu Knife, App Genie is 27, 27, 27 apps in one! Even if you find only a handful of them useful, you’re definitely getting your 99 cents’ worth.

App Genie’s one-screen interface displays 20 attractive icons, which unfortunately are arranged randomly rather than alphabetically. Thus, finding what you’re after (like, say, the tip calculator) is more difficult than it should be.

A few of these apps (like Tool Case) have various sub-apps, bringing the total number of tools to 26. After running App Genie a couple times, you’ll see a notification asking you to e-mail a recommendation to a friend. Doing so unlocks a 27th tool (a flashlight, which gets added to the aforementioned Tool Case).

App Genie’s other assets include currency and unit converters, a GPS-powered Where Am I? app, a price-comparing bar-code scanner, and an “amazing facts” reader.

Device Stats shows graphs of your device’s memory usage, while Battery Level reveals how much standby, talk, Internet, and other time is available based on the remaining battery power.

App Genie can also translate typed words and phrases between dozens of languages, turn typed words and phrases into speech, reveal encyclopedic facts about the countries of the world, and store a simple checklist.

And so on and so on. Not all the apps are gems (what exactly is the point of a camera tool that snaps a photo when you shake your
iPhone?), but there’s more than enough good stuff here to justify 99 cents.

What’s more, App Genie can take the place of many standalone apps, thus reducing some icon clutter on your home screens. If only the developers would let me reorganize (or at least alphabetize) the tools, I’d have no more wishes for this Genie.

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Samsung reveals the entry-level Mayon

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Samsung Mayon

Samsung Mayon

(Credit:
Samsung)

The Samsung T139 Mayon was revealed Wednesday on Samsung’s Web site, but we have not yet heard of a formal announcement. The entry-level clamshell phone will have a VGA camera, space for 300 phone book entries, Bluetooth, A-GPS, a speakerphone, and surprisingly, an HTML browser. No word on pricing or availability, but this information will be coming to T-Mobile sometime soon.

(Via Phone Scoop)

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The 404 Podcast 505: Where we're selling our Apple Tablet on eBay

Johnny 5 has seen better days. At least he has The 404… (Credit: CNET/The404) No, we don’t have the new iPad/iSlate/iFail just yet, but we’re crossing our fingers hoping for good news at tomorrow’s Apple Event. CNET correspondent Natali Del Conte is already in San Francisco ready to cover the big announcement, and we’re stoked

Read More…

 
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Moto to disrobe for Super Bowl

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On Call: Yet another iPhone wish list

Hello,
iPhone fans. We know that you’re tingling with excitement at what Wednesday’s Apple event will bring. Sure, the elusive tablet should grab the spotlight, but the iPhone may show its face during the infamous “one more thing” portion of the program. Will it be a new OS or will we get a whole new iPhone? Or maybe, just maybe, the iPhone will finally free itself of its AT&T shackles.

Unfortunately, we don’t know what will happen until CEO Steve Jobs (we figure he wouldn’t pass up this opportunity) takes the stage. And since plenty of speculation abounds, we couldn’t pass up an opportunity to say what we’d like to see. After you’ve read our wish list, be sure to add your own in the comments.

File management
We need a way to better organize apps and files on the phone. Heck, even home screen folders like we get with
Google Android would be nice. Even better, just give us an integrated file manager that’s not an app.

FM radio
Yes, we know this is highly unlikely, but this is a wish list.

User-replaceable battery
This is unlikely, too, but we still don’t like the idea of paying Apple to replace the battery and having to go without a phone during the process.

Multitasking
Apple proudly boasts that there’s an “app for that,” but with so many apps available, the iPhone needs to be able to run more than one simultaneously. The need is even more apparent now, as Palm WebOS and Android devices show us how it’s done.

USB mass storage and file transfer
iTunes is great and we know that Apple likes to control the experience, but we should be able to transfer all files of our choice.

Flash support for the Web browser
At the iPhone 3.0 announcement last March, an Apple exec hinted we might get this in the future. Hopefully, it will come tomorrow.

Tethering
We’ve been hearing about this for a while, as well. The functionality is there, but AT&T has to get around to supporting it.

A mark-as-read option
This would come in very handy when scrolling through a long list of new e-mails.

Multitouch
We love our multitouch, so why not expand it across more applications?

Outlook syncing for tasks
This is a relatively minor point, but it would be nice.

A Verizon iPhone
We’d accept T-Mobile, too, but Verizon would really make it interesting.

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Clearest evidence yet of a ‘Zune phone’

Microsoft enthusiast and blogger Long Zheng noticed something interesting in the
Zune PC software update released Tuesday.

The software contains three new hardware identifiers, which are used to load the appropriate driver when a particular device is plugged in to a USB port on a Windows PC. Those identifiers all contain the cryptic string “Phone.Device.” The identifiers for the original Zune devices are different, saying “Zune.Device.”

This is the clearest evidence yet that Microsoft is planning some kind of Zune support for mobile phones. As I’ve been predicting for almost two years, this is not going to be a Microsoft-manufactured phone. Microsoft’s not Apple, and it generally doesn’t build hardware, although it might dictate hardware designs to a few select partners. Instead, I think these are three specific models of Windows Mobile 7 phones oriented toward consumers.

As I wrote last week, I believe the rumors that Microsoft is also planning a separate set of Windows Mobile interfaces and hardware reference designs for business users, and that these business phones might not come with the Zune media playback function.

I also believe the Windows Mobile media phones (or whatever they end up being called) are going to be different from the devices designed by Microsoft’s Premium Mobile eXperiences (PMX) group, which will probably be successors to the Sidekick (Microsoft acquired Sidekick designer Danger in 2008), and will focus on social networking. I don’t think those devices will feature a Zune client, Zune-like interface, or much music or video focus at all.

But we’ll see in about three weeks, when the Mobile World Congress kicks off in Barcelona.

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