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PostSubject: Most Important Information   Mon Jun 16, 2008 5:52 am

Most Important Information ..........................

Here is Most Important Information About Mobile Phone's...Always Update..............


--WHAT IS MOBILE PHONE--

The mobile (also called a mobile, wireless, cellular , cell , or hand (hp))[1] is a short-range, portable electronic device used for mobile voice or data communication over a network of specialized base stations known as cell sites. The first commercial mobile service was launched in Japan by NTT in 1979, and by November 2007, the total number of mobile subscriptions in the world had reached 3.3 billion, or half of the human population (although some users have multiple subscriptions, or inactive subscriptions), which also makes the mobile the most widely spread technology and the most common gadget in the world.[2] In addition to the standard voice function of a tele, current mobile s may support many additional services, and accessories, such as SMS for text messaging, email, packet switching for access to the Internet, gaming, bluetooth, infrared, camera with video recorder and MMS for sending and receiving photos and video. Most current mobile s connect to a cellular network of base stations (cell sites), which is in turn interconnected to the public switched tele network (PSTN) (the exception is satellite s). The first mobile to enable internet connectivity and wireless email use, was the Nokia Communicator released in 1996 and created a new category of expensive s called smarts. In 1999 the first mobile internet service was launched by NTT DoCoMo in Japan under the i-Mode service. By 2007 over 798 million people around the world accessed the internet or equivalent mobile internet services such as WAP and i-Mode at least occasionally using a mobile rather than a personal computer.

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PostSubject: Re: Most Important Information   Mon Jun 16, 2008 5:53 am

-IN URDU-

وکیپیڈیا سے
اگر یہ وہ صفحہ نہیں جسکی آپکو تلاش ہے تو دیکھیۓ صفحہ براۓ ، خلیہ اور موبائل۔


ایک جاپانی ادارے کاسیو کا تیار کیا ہوا ایک محمول (mobile) جو کہ شبکہ اور شمارندی تخطیط (graphics) کی سہولیات کا حامل ہے۔


ایک جاپانی ادارے سانیو کا تیار کیا ہوا ایک محمول (mobile) جو کہ سلسلۂ win کے نام کا حامل ہے

چند اھم الفاظ
حمل
محمول
محمول
mobile
موبائل
موبائل فون (لفظی)
ہینڈ فون (لفظی)
خلیہ
ہاتفِ خلیہ
خلوی
ہاتفِ خلوی
منتقلی / carrying
قابل منتقلی /carried
mobile ()
محمول
محمول
ہاتفِ متحرک
ہاتفِ دستی
cell
cell
cellular
cellular


محمول (جمع: محمولات / mobile) کو ہاتفِ خلوی (cell ) بھی کہا جاتا ہے اور یہ جدید طرزیات کی مدد سے تیار کی جانے والی ایک ایسی برقی اختراع (electronic device) ہوتی ہے کہ جسکے زریعے ہاتف (tele) کا استعمال آزادانہ اور دوران حرکت و سفر کسی بھی جگہ بلا کسی قابل دید رابطے (یعنی تار وغیرہ کے بغیر) کیا جاسکتا ہے۔ آج کل جو جدید محمولات تیار کیۓ جارہے ہیں ان میں ناصرف یہ کہ ہاتف اور جال محیط عالم سے روابط (برقی خط اور رزمی بدیل (packet switching) وغیرہ) کی سہولیات میسر ہیں بلکہ اسکے ساتھ ساتھ ان میں تصاویر بھیجنے اور موصول کرنے کیلیۓ کثیرالوسیط پیغامی خدمت (multimedia messaging service) ، عکاسہ (camera) اور منظرہ (video) بنانے کی خصوصیات بھی موجود ہوتی ہیں۔
اس جدید اختراع کے لیۓ ناصرف یہ کہ دنیا بھر کی مختلف زبانوں میں بلکہ خود انگریزی میں متعدد اصطلاحات مستعمل ہوچکی ہیں۔ مثال کے طور پر عربی میں اسکو محمول ، خلیوی ، خلوی اور موبائل وغیرہ کہا جاتا ہے ؛ جاپانی میں اسے کھےتائی (معنی محمول / منقول) کہتے ہیں۔ انگریزی میں بھی اسکے لیۓ ایک سے زائد الفاظ دیکھنے میں آتے ہیں جیسے mobile, mobile , cellular وغیرہ۔ ان تمام الفاظ کے اردو متبادلات کے لیۓ سامنے بائیں جانب تصویری خانے میں نیچے دیۓ گۓ چند اھم الفاظ دیکھے جاسکتے ہیں۔


[ترمیم] وجۂ انتخابِ محمول
مندرجہ بالا بیان کے بعد یہ اندازہ ہوجاتا ہے کہ mobile tele کے لیۓ کوئی ایک اصطلاح یا لفظ اختیار کرنا خاصا مشکل کام ہے اور اس قدر متنوع اصطلاحات میں سے اگر کسی ایک ایسے نام کو چننے کے لیۓ کہا جاۓ کہ جو یک لفظی طور پر اختیار کیا جاسکتا ہو تو پھر محمول کا لفظ ہی مناسب ترین ہوگا کیونکہ پہلی بات تو یہ کہ یہ ایک یک لفظی اصطلاح ہے جو کہ ظاہر ہے کہ عام بول چال میں آسانی سے اختیار کی جاسکتی ہے (جیسا کہ انگریزی میں بھی ہوتا ہے کہ celluar کے لیۓ صرف cell اور mobile کی جگہ صرف mobile اس لیۓ مستعمل ہوا ہے کہ یہ یک لفظی اور عام بول چال میں آسان ہے اور مفہوم بھی ادا ہو جاتا ہے)۔ محمول کے اختیار کرنے کی دوسری وجہ یہ ہے کہ یہ اصطلاح اردو میں بکثرت استعمال ہونے والے ایک لفظ حمل سے بنی ہے جسکے معنی نقل یا منتقل ہونے والے یعنی portable کے ہوتے ہیں ، portable کے لیۓ ایک اور لفظ منقول بھی استعمال ہوتا ہے لیکن یہ لفظ ، تنہا ، کسی شۓ کے نام کے لیۓ اردو میں کچھ مناسب نہیں لگتا کیونکہ یہ اسم خاص (یا کسی اسم شۓ) کی نسبت فعل کے زیادہ قریب آجاتا ہے۔ حمل (جس سے موبائل کے لیۓ محمول بنا ہے) کا لفظ اردو میں مرکب الفاظ جیسے نقل و حمل میں بھی آتا ہے۔ اور محمول کے انتخاب کی آخری وجہ یہ ہے کہ یہ لفظ صوتی اعتبار سے انگریزی کے عام ہوجانے والے لفظ سے قدرے مماثل ہے کیونکہ اس کی ابتداء بھی انگریزی موبائل کی طرح م سے ہوتی ہے اور انتہاء بھی انگریزی موبائل کی طرح ل پر ہوتی ہے۔

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PostSubject: Re: Most Important Information   Mon Jun 16, 2008 5:54 am

--in Hindi--

मोबाइल फोन
विकिपीडिया, एक मुक्त ज्ञानकोष से
यहां जाईयें: नेविगेशन, ख़ोज

मोबाइल फोन के अंग-प्रत्यंगआज लगभग सब लोग मोबाइल फोन या चलित दूरभाष का इस्तेमाल करते हैं और शायद ये जिन्दगी का एक अभिन्न अंग भी बन गया है। आज भी मोबाइल का उपयोग केवल वार्त्तालाप के लिए करते हैं । मोबाइल का उपयोग एस.एम.एस., अर्थात् छोटे-छोटे संदेश भेजने, ई-मेल देखने अथवा वेबसाइट्स खोलने के लिए भी किया जा सकता है ।

मोबाइल फोन की तकनीक ने दुनिया के संचार के क्षेत्र में पिछडे क्षेत्रों में को आपस में जोडने का महान कार्य किया है। विचारकों का मत है कि यह एक 'लीपफ्राग तकनीकी' सिद्ध हुई है जिससे तकनीकी विकास के बहुत सारे चरणों को लांघकर करोंदों लोग संचार की आधुनिकतम सुविधाओं से लैस हो गये हैं, वह भी बहुत ही सस्ते दाम में।

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PostSubject: Re: Most Important Information   Mon Jun 16, 2008 5:55 am

--IN BANGLA--

মোবাইল ফোন
উইকিপিডিয়া, মুক্ত বিশ্বকোষ থেকে
• •ঝাঁপ দাও: পরিভ্রমন, অনুসন্ধান
মোবাইল ফোন তার বিহীন টেলিফোন বিশেষ। মোবাইল (mobile)অর্থাৎ যা স্থানান্তর যোগ্য, এই ফোন সহজে যে কোন স্থানে বহন করা এবং ব্যবহার করা যায় বলে মোবাইল ফোন নাম করন করা হয়েছে। এটি ষড় ভূজ আকৃতির ক্ষেত্র বা এক একটি সেল নিয়ে কাজ করে বলে একে সেলফোন (cell )ও বলা হয়।
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PostSubject: Re: Most Important Information   Mon Jun 16, 2008 5:56 am

--IN ARABIC--

هاتف نقال
من ويكيبيديا، الموسوعة الحرة
اذهب إلى: تصفح, ابحث

شرح :
1 السماعة
2 تحويل الصوت من رقمي - تناظري
3 خزن وفك ضغط البيانات
4 بطاقة سيم للتعريف بالزبون
5 ميكرفون
6 تحويل الصوت من تناظري إلى رقمي
7 ضغط البيانات وتخزينها
8 مركز العمليات
9 إرسال-إستقبال
الهاتف النقّال أو الهاتف الخلوي أو الهاتف المحمول أو الهاتف الجوال هو أحد أشكال أدوات الاتصال والذي يعتمد على الإتصال اللاسلكي عن طريق شبكة من أبراج البث الموزعة ضمن مساحة معينة. مع تطور أجهزة الهاتف النقال أصبحت الاجهزة أكثر من مجرد وسيلة أتصال صوتي بحيث أصبحت تستخدم كأجهزة كمبيوتر كفي للمواعيد و استقبال البريد الصوتي وتصفح الانترنت و الاجهزة الجديدة يمكنها التصوير بنفس نقاء و وضوح الكاميرات الرقمية. كما أصبحت الهواتف النقالة أحد وسائل الإعلان كذلك وبسبب التنافس الشديد بين مشغلي أجهزة الهاتف النقال أصبحت تكلفة المكالمات و تبادل المعطيات في متناول جميع فئات المجتمع. لذا فأن عدد مستخدمي هذه الاجهزة في العالم والعالم العربي يتزايد بشكل يومي ليحل محل أجهزة الاتصال الثابتة.


تطور الهاتف الخلوي عبر السنواتويعود تاريخة إلي عام 1947 عندما بدأت شركة لوست تكنولوجيز التجارب في معملها بنيوجزسي و لكنها لم تكن صاحبة أول تليفون محمول بل كان صاحب هذا الإنجاز هو الأمريكي مارتن كوبر الباحث في شركة موتورولا للاتصالات في شيكاغو حيث أجري أول مكالمة به في 3 أبريل عام 1973

( هاتف محمول)- الموبايل أو الجوال- وهو عبارة عن دائرة استقبال وإرسال عن طريق إشارات ذبذبه عبر محطات إرسال ارضية ومنها فضائية تماما مثل اشارات الراديو لكن الموبايل وشبكاتة الارضية يختلف عنهم واشاراتة ذبذبية مثل اشارات رسم القلب تصاعدى وتنازلى وهى قوية جدا تصل إلى 20MZ ارسالا واستقبالا في الثانية الواحدة أما عن طريقة الاتصال فتكون عن طريق دائرة متكاملة تكمن في المحمول الشخصى والسويتش الرئيسى . الخاص بالشركة والخط ( SIM CARD ) والسيم كارت عبارة عن بطاقة صغيرة بها وحدة تخزين صغيرة جدا ودقيقة ووحدة معالجة تخزن بها بيانات المستخدم والريد الذى يقوم باستخدامة للاتصال بالاخرين اما عن خواص المحمول فيتكون من دائرة استقبال وارسال ووحدة معالجة مركزية وفرعية ورامة وفلاش لتخزين المعلومات ويمكن كتابة الرسائل القصيرة والاستمتاع بخواص المحمول وهى :

الاتصال بالاخرين وروئيتهم عن طريق الجيل الجديد من الاجهزة dct4 المزودة بكاميرات دقيقة
يمكن إرسال الرسائل القصيرة لاى مكان في العالم
التسلية بالالعاب وكذا العاب الجافا الحديثة
الاستماع إلى ملفات صوتية بامتدادت مختلفة ogg. wav . mp3 وكذلك الاستماع إلى الراديو ومسجل الصوتيات وغيرها من الالعاب المشتركة بين الاجهزة وعبر خطوط الانتر نت.
وتجدر الاشارة بأن الهاتف النقال قد صدرت عنة عدة دراسات تؤكد ان التعرض بشكل كبير لذبذبات البث او وضع الهاتف نفسه بجانب قلب الانسان مثلا قد يضر بصحتة واحيانا يؤدى الي حدوث اعطال باجهزة تنظيم ضربات القلب
.
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PostSubject: Re: Most Important Information   Mon Jun 16, 2008 5:58 am

--Cellular systems--

Mobile s send and receive radio signals with any number of cell site base stations fitted with microwave antennas. These sites are usually mounted on a tower, pole or building, located throughout populated areas, then connected to a cabled communication network and switching system. The s have a low-power transceiver that transmits voice and data to the nearest cell sites, normally not more than 8 to 13 km (approximately 5 to 8 miles) away.

When the mobile or data device is turned on, it registers with the mobile tele exchange, or switch, with its unique identifiers, and will then be alerted by the mobile switch when there is an incoming tele call. The handset constantly listens for the strongest signal being received from the surrounding base stations. As the user moves around the network, the mobile device will "handoff" to various cell sites during calls, or while waiting (idle) between calls it will reselect cell sites.

Cell sites have relatively low-power (often only one or two watts) radio transmitters which broadcast their presence and relay communications between the mobile handsets and the switch. The switch in turn connects the call to another subscriber of the same wireless service provider or to the public tele network, which includes the networks of other wireless carriers. Many of these sites are camouflaged to blend with existing environments, particularly in scenic areas.

The dialogue between the handset and the cell site is a stream of digital data that includes digitized audio (except for the first generation analog networks). The technology that achieves this depends on the system which the mobile operator has adopted. The technologies are grouped by generation. The first-generation systems started in 1979 with Japan, are all analog and include AMPS and NMT. Second-generation systems, started in 1991 in Finland, are all digital and include GSM, CDMA and TDMA.

The nature of cellular technology renders many s vulnerable to 'cloning': anytime a cell moves out of coverage (for example, in a road tunnel), when the signal is re-established, the will send out a 're-connect' signal to the nearest cell-tower, identifying itself and signalling that it is again ready to transmit. WIth the proper equipment, it's possible to intercept the re-connect signal and encode the data it contains into a 'blank' -- in all respects, the 'blank' is then an exact duplicate of the real and any calls made on the 'clone' will be charged to the original account.

Third-generation (3G) networks, which are still being deployed, began in Japan in 2001. They are all digital, and offer high-speed data access in addition to voice services and include W-CDMA (known also as UMTS), and CDMA2000 EV-DO. China will launch a third generation technology on the TD-SCDMA standard. Operators use a mix of predesignated frequency bands determined by the network requirements and local regulations.

In an effort to limit the potential harm from having a transmitter close to the user's body, the first fixed/mobile cellular s that had a separate transmitter, vehicle-mounted antenna, and handset (known as car s and bag s) were limited to a maximum 3 watts Effective Radiated Power. Modern handheld cells which must have the transmission antenna held inches from the user's skull are limited to a maximum transmission power of 0.6 watts ERP. Regardless of the potential biological effects, the reduced transmission range of modern handheld s limits their usefulness in rural locations as compared to car/bag s, and handhelds require that cell towers be spaced much closer together to compensate for their lack of transmission power.

Some handhelds include an optional auxiliary antenna port on the back of the , which allows it to be connected to a large external antenna and a 3 watt cellular booster. Alternately in fringe-reception areas, a cellular repeater may be used, which uses a long distance high-gain dish antenna or yagi antenna to communicate with a cell tower far outside of normal range, and a repeater to rebroadcast on a small short-range local antenna that allows any cell within a few meters to function properly

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PostSubject: Re: Most Important Information   Mon Jun 16, 2008 5:59 am

--Handsets--

Nokia is currently the world's largest manufacturer of mobile s, with a global device market share of approximately 40% in 2008. Other major mobile manufacturers (in order of market share) include Samsung (14%), Motorola (14%), Sony Ericsson (9%) and LG (7%).[3] These manufacturers account for over 80% of all mobile s sold and produce s for sale in most countries.

Other manufacturers include Apple Inc., Audiovox (now UTStarcom), Benefon, BenQ-Siemens, CECT, High Tech Computer Corporation (HTC), Fujitsu, Kyocera, Mitsubishi Electric, NEC, Neonode, Panasonic (Matsushita Electric), Pantech Curitel, Philips, Research In Motion, Sagem, Sanyo, Sharp, Siemens, Sierra Wireless, SK Teletech, Sonim Technologies, T&A Alcatel, Huawei, Trium and Toshiba. There are also specialist communication systems related to (but distinct from) mobile s.

There are several categories of mobile s, from basic s to feature s such as musics and cameras, to smarts. The first smart was the Nokia 9000 Communicator in 1996 which incorporated PDA functionality to the basic mobile at the time. As miniaturization and increased processing power of microchips has enabled ever more features to be added to s, the concept of the smart has evolved, and what was a high-end smart five years ago, is a standard today. Several series have been introduced to address a given market segment, such as the RIM Blackberry focusing on enterprise/corporate customer email needs; the SonyEricsson Walkman series of musics and Cybershot series of cameras; and the Nokia N-Series of multimedia s. The Apple iPhone is another example of a multimedia smart.

Main article: Mobile features
Mobile s often have features beyond sending text messages and making voice calls, including Internet browsing, music (MP3) playback, memo recording, personal organizer functions, e-mail, instant messaging, built-in cameras and camcorders, ringtones, games, radio, Push-to-Talk (PTT), infrared and Bluetooth connectivity, call registers, ability to watch streaming video or download video for later viewing, video calling and serve as a wireless modem for a PC, and soon will also serve as a console of sorts to online games and other high quality games. The total value of mobile data services exceeds the value of paid services on the Internet, and was worth 31 billion dollars in 2006 (source Informa).[citation needed] The largest categories of mobile services are music, picture downloads, videogaming, adult entertainment, gambling, video/TV.

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PostSubject: Re: Most Important Information   Mon Jun 16, 2008 6:00 am

--Applications--

The most commonly used data application on mobile s is SMS text messaging, with 74% of all mobile users as active users (over 2.4 billion out of 3.3 billion total subscribers at the end of 2007). SMS text messaging was worth over 100 billion dollars in annual revenues in 2007 and the worldwide average of messaging use is 2.6 SMS sent per day per person across the whole mobile subscriber base. (source Informa 2007). The first SMS text message was sent from a computer to a mobile in 1992 in the UK, while the first person-to-person SMS from to was sent in Finland in 1993.

The other non-SMS data services used by mobile s were worth 31 Billion dollars in 2007, and were led by mobile music, downloadable logos and pictures, gaming, gambling, adult entertainment and advertising (source: Informa 2007). The first downloadable mobile content was sold to a mobile in Finland in 1998, when Radiolinja (now Elisa) introduced the downloadable ringing tone service. In 1999 Japanese mobile operator NTT DoCoMo introduced its mobile internet service, i-Mode, which today is the world's largest mobile internet service and roughly the same size as Google in annual revenues.

The first mobile news service, delivered via SMS, was launched in Finland in 2000. Mobile news services are expanding with many organizations providing "on-demand" news services by SMS. Some also provide "instant" news pushed out by SMS. Mobile telephony also facilitates activism and public journalism being explored by Reuters and Yahoo![4] and small independent news companies such as Jasmine News in Sri Lanka. Companies like Monster[5] are starting to offer mobile services such as job search and career advice. Consumer applications are on the rise and include everything from information guides on local activities and events to mobile coupons and discount offers one can use to save money on purchases. Even tools for creating websites for mobile s are increasingly becoming available, e.g. Mobilemo.

Mobile payments were first trialled in Finland in 1998 when two coca cola machines in Espoo were enabled to work with SMS payments. Eventually the idea spread and in 1999 the Philippines launched the first commercial mobile payments systems, on the mobile operators Globe and Smart. Today mobile payments ranging from mobile banking to mobile credit cards to mobile commerce are very widely used in Asia and Africa, and in selected European markets. For example in the Philippines it is not unusual to have your whole paycheck paid to the mobile account. In Kenya the limit of money transfers from one mobile banking account to another is one million US dollars. In India paying utility bills with mobile gains a 5% discount. In Estonia the government found criminals collecting cash parking fees, so the government declared that only mobile payments via SMS were valid for parking and today all parking fees in Estonia are handled via mobile and the crime involved in the activity has vanished.

Mobile Applications are developed using the Six M's (previously Five M's) service-development theory created by the author Tomi Ahonen with Joe Barrett of Nokia and Paul Golding of Motorola. The Six M's are Movement (location), Moment (time), Me (personalization), Multi-user (community), Money (payments) and Machines (automation). The Six M's / Five M's theory is widely referenced in the telecoms applications literature and used by most major industry players. The first book to discuss the theory was Services for UMTS by Ahonen & Barrett in 2002.

The availability of mobile backup applications is growing with the increasing amount of mobile data being stored on mobile s today. With mobile manufacturers producing mobile handsets with more and more memory storage capabilities the awareness of the importance in backing up mobile data is increasing. Corporate mobile users today keep very important company information on their mobiles, information if lost then not easily replaced. Wireless backup applications like SC BackUp offer users the chance to backup mobile data using advanced wireless technology. Users can backup, restore or transfer mobile data anytime, anywhere all over the world, to a secured server.
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PostSubject: Re: Most Important Information   Mon Jun 16, 2008 6:01 am

---Media---

The mobile became a mass media channel in 1998 when the first ringing tones were sold to mobile s by Radiolinja in Finland. Soon other media content appeared such as news, videogames, jokes, horoscopes, TV content and advertising. In 2006 the total value of mobile paid media content exceeded internet paid media content and was worth 31 Billion dollars (source Informa 2007). The value of music on s was worth 9.3 Billion dollars in 2007 and gaming was worth over 5 billion dollars in 2007 (source Netsize Guide 2008).

The mobile is often called the Fourth Screen (if counting cinema, TV and PC screens as the first three) or Third Screen (counting only TV and PC screens). It is also called the Seventh of the Mass Media (with Print, Recordings, Cinema, Radio, TV and Internet the first six). Most early content for mobile tended to be copies of legacy media, such as the banner advertisement or the TV news highlight video clip. Recently unique content for mobile has been emerging, from the ringing tones and ringback tones in music to "mobisodes" the video content that has been produced exclusively for mobile s.

The advent of media on the mobile has also produced the opportunity to identify and track Alpha Users or Hubs, the most influential members of any social community. AMF Ventures measured in 2007 the relative accuracy of three mass media, and found that audience measures on mobile were nine times more accurate than on the internet and 90 times more accurate than on TV.

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PostSubject: Re: Most Important Information   Mon Jun 16, 2008 6:02 am

---Power supply---

Mobile s generally obtain power from batteries which can be recharged from a USB port or from mains power or a cigarette lighter socket in a car using an adapter (often called battery charger or wall wart). Formerly, the most common form of mobile batteries were nickel metal-hydride, as they have a low size and weight. Lithium-Ion batteries are sometimes used, as they are lighter and do not have the voltage depression that nickel metal-hydride batteries do. Many mobile manufacturers have now switched to using lithium-Polymer batteries as opposed to the older Lithium-Ion, the main advantages of this being even lower weight and the possibility to make the battery a shape other than strict cuboid. Mobile manufacturers have been experimenting with alternate power sources, including solar cells.

In addition to the battery, most cells require a small microchip, called a Subscriber Identity Module or SIM Card, to function. Approximately the size of a one-cent postage stamp, the SIM Card is installed underneath the battery in the rear of the unit, and (when properly activated) stores the 's configuration data, and information about the itself, such as which calling plan the subscriber is using. When the subscriber removes the SIM Card, it can be re-inserted into another and used as normal.

Each SIM Card is activated by use of a unique numerical identifier; once activated, the identifier is locked down and the card is permanently locked in to the activating network. For this reason, most retailers will refuse the return of an activated SIM Card.

Those cell s that do not use a SIM Card have the data programmed in to their memory. This data is accessed by using a special digit sequence to access the "NAM" as in "Name" or number programming menu. From here, one can add information such as a new number for your , new Service Provider numbers, new emergency numbers, change their Authentication Key or A-Key code, and update their Preferred Roaming List or PRL. However, to prevent the average Joe from totally disabling their or removing it from the network, the Service Provider puts a lock on this data called a Master Subsidiary Lock or MSL.

The MSL also ensures that the Service Provider gets payment for the that was purchased or "leased". For example, the Motorola Razr V9C costs upwards of CAD $500. You can get one from Bell Mobility for approximately $200. The difference is paid by the customer in the form of a monthly bill. If, in this case, Bell Mobility did not use a MSL, then they may lose the $300–$400 difference that is paid in the monthly bill, since some customers would cancel their service and take the to another carrier such as Telus, or Verizon. This would eventually put the carrier or in this case, Bell Mobility out of business.
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PostSubject: Re: Most Important Information   Mon Jun 16, 2008 6:03 am

--By civilians--

An increasing number of countries, particularly in Europe, now have more mobile s than people. According to the figures from Eurostat, the European Union's in-house statistical office, Luxembourg had the highest mobile penetration rate at 158 mobile subscriptions per 100 people (158%), closely followed by Lithuania and Italy.[6] In Hong Kong the penetration rate reached 139.8% of the population in July 2007.[7] Over 50 countries have mobile subscription penetration rates higher than that of the population and the Western European average penetration rate was 110% in 2007 (source Informa 2007). The U.S. currently has one of the lowest rates of mobile penetrations in the industrialized world at 85%.

There are over five hundred million active mobile accounts in China, as of 2007, but the total penetration rate there still stands below 50%.[8] The total number of mobile subscribers in the world was estimated at 2.14 billion in 2005.[9] The subscriber count reached 2.7 billion by end of 2006 according to Informa[citation needed], and 3.3 billion by November, 2007[2], thus reaching an equivalent of over half the planet's population. Around 80% of the world's population has access to mobile coverage, as of 2006. This figure is expected to increase to 90% by the year 2010.[10]

In some developing countries with little "landline" tele infrastructure, mobile use has quadrupled in the last decade.[11] The rise of mobile technology in developing countries is often cited as an example of the leapfrog effect. In many remote regions in the third world went literally from having no telecommunications infrastructure to having satellite based communications systems. At present, Africa has the largest growth rate of cellular subscribers in the world,[12] its markets expanding nearly twice as fast as Asian markets.[13] The availability of prepaid or 'pay-as-you-go' services, where the subscriber is not committed to a long term contract, has helped fuel this growth in Africa as well as in other continents.

On a numerical basis, India is the largest growth market, adding about 6 million mobile s every month.[14] With 256.55 million mobile s, market penetration in the country is still low at 22.52%. India expects to reach 500 million subscribers by end of 2010.

There are three major technical standards for the current generation of mobile s and networks, and two major standards for the next generation 3G s and networks. All European, African and many Asian countries have adopted a single system, GSM, which is the only technology available on all continents and in most countries and covers over 74% of all subscribers on mobile networks. In many countries, such as the United States, Australia, Brazil, Canada, Costa Rica, India, Japan, and South Korea and Vietnam GSM co-exists with other internationally adopted standards such as CDMA and TDMA, as well as national standards such as iDEN in the USA and PDC in Japan. Over the past five years several dozen mobile operators (carriers) have abandoned networks on TDMA and CDMA technologies, switching over to GSM.

With third generation (3G) networks, which are also known as IMT-2000 networks, about three out of four networks are on the W-CDMA (also known as UMTS) standard, usually seen as the natural evolution path for GSM and TDMA networks. One in four 3G networks is on the CDMA2000 1x EV-DO technology. Some analysts count a previous stage in CDMA evolution, CDMA2000 1x RTT, as a 3G technology whereas most standardization experts count only CDMA2000 1x EV-DO as a true 3G technology. Because of this difference in interpreting what is 3G, there is a wide variety in subscriber counts. As of June 2007, on the narrow definition there are 200 million subscribers on 3G networks. By using the more broad definition, the total subscriber count of 3G users is 475 million.
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PostSubject: Re: Most Important Information   Mon Jun 16, 2008 6:04 am

--By civilians--

An increasing number of countries, particularly in Europe, now have more mobile s than people. According to the figures from Eurostat, the European Union's in-house statistical office, Luxembourg had the highest mobile penetration rate at 158 mobile subscriptions per 100 people (158%), closely followed by Lithuania and Italy.[6] In Hong Kong the penetration rate reached 139.8% of the population in July 2007.[7] Over 50 countries have mobile subscription penetration rates higher than that of the population and the Western European average penetration rate was 110% in 2007 (source Informa 2007). The U.S. currently has one of the lowest rates of mobile penetrations in the industrialized world at 85%.

There are over five hundred million active mobile accounts in China, as of 2007, but the total penetration rate there still stands below 50%.[8] The total number of mobile subscribers in the world was estimated at 2.14 billion in 2005.[9] The subscriber count reached 2.7 billion by end of 2006 according to Informa[citation needed], and 3.3 billion by November, 2007[2], thus reaching an equivalent of over half the planet's population. Around 80% of the world's population has access to mobile coverage, as of 2006. This figure is expected to increase to 90% by the year 2010.[10]

In some developing countries with little "landline" tele infrastructure, mobile use has quadrupled in the last decade.[11] The rise of mobile technology in developing countries is often cited as an example of the leapfrog effect. In many remote regions in the third world went literally from having no telecommunications infrastructure to having satellite based communications systems. At present, Africa has the largest growth rate of cellular subscribers in the world,[12] its markets expanding nearly twice as fast as Asian markets.[13] The availability of prepaid or 'pay-as-you-go' services, where the subscriber is not committed to a long term contract, has helped fuel this growth in Africa as well as in other continents.

On a numerical basis, India is the largest growth market, adding about 6 million mobile s every month.[14] With 256.55 million mobile s, market penetration in the country is still low at 22.52%. India expects to reach 500 million subscribers by end of 2010.

There are three major technical standards for the current generation of mobile s and networks, and two major standards for the next generation 3G s and networks. All European, African and many Asian countries have adopted a single system, GSM, which is the only technology available on all continents and in most countries and covers over 74% of all subscribers on mobile networks. In many countries, such as the United States, Australia, Brazil, Canada, Costa Rica, India, Japan, and South Korea and Vietnam GSM co-exists with other internationally adopted standards such as CDMA and TDMA, as well as national standards such as iDEN in the USA and PDC in Japan. Over the past five years several dozen mobile operators (carriers) have abandoned networks on TDMA and CDMA technologies, switching over to GSM.

With third generation (3G) networks, which are also known as IMT-2000 networks, about three out of four networks are on the W-CDMA (also known as UMTS) standard, usually seen as the natural evolution path for GSM and TDMA networks. One in four 3G networks is on the CDMA2000 1x EV-DO technology. Some analysts count a previous stage in CDMA evolution, CDMA2000 1x RTT, as a 3G technology whereas most standardization experts count only CDMA2000 1x EV-DO as a true 3G technology. Because of this difference in interpreting what is 3G, there is a wide variety in subscriber counts. As of June 2007, on the narrow definition there are 200 million subscribers on 3G networks. By using the more broad definition, the total subscriber count of 3G users is 475 million.
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PostSubject: Re: Most Important Information   Mon Jun 16, 2008 6:05 am

--Culture and customs--

Between the 1980s and the 2000s, the mobile has gone from being an expensive item used by the business elite to a pervasive, personal communications tool for the general population. In most countries, mobile s outnumber land-line s, with fixed landlines numbering 1.3 Billion but mobile subscriptions 3.3 Billion at the end of 2007.

In many advanced markets from Japan and South Korea, to Scandinavia, to Israel, Singapore, Taiwan and Hong Kong, most children age 8-9 have mobile s and the new accounts are now opened for customers aged 6 and 7. Where mostly parents tend to give hand-me-down used s to their youngest children, in Japan already new cameras are on the market whose target age group is under 10 years of age, introduced by KDDI in February 2007. The USA also lags on this measure, as in the US so far, about half of all children have mobile s.[15] In many young adults' households it has supplanted the land-line . Mobile usage is banned in some countries, such as North Korea and restricted in some other countries such as Burma.[16]

Given the high levels of societal mobile service penetration, it is a key means for people to communicate with each other. The SMS feature spawned the "texting" sub-culture amongst younger users. In December 1993, the first person-to-person SMS text message was transmitted in Finland. Currently, texting is the most widely-used data service; 1.8 billion users generated $80 billion of revenue in 2006 (source ITU). Many s offer Instant Messenger services for simple, easy texting. Mobile s have Internet service (e.g. NTT DoCoMo's i-mode), offering text messaging via e-mail in Japan, South Korea, China, and India. In Europe, 30–40 per cent of internet access is via mobile . Most mobile internet access is much different from computer access, featuring alerts, weather data, e-mail, search engines, instant messages, and game and music downloading; most mobile internet access is hurried and short.

The mobile can be a fashion totem custom-decorated to reflect the owner's personality.[17] This aspect of the mobile telephony business is, in itself, an industry, e.g. ringtone sales amounted to $3.5 billion in 2005.[18]


The use of a mobile is prohibited in some train company carriagesMobile use can be an important matter of social discourtesy: s ringing during funerals or weddings; in toilets, cinemas and theatres. Some book shops, libraries, bathrooms, cinemas, doctors' offices and places of worship prohibiting their use, so that other patrons will not be disturbed by conversations. Some facilities install signal-jamming equipment to prevent their use, although in many countries, including the US, such equipment is illegal. Some new auditoriums have installed wire mesh in the walls to make a Faraday cage, which prevents signal penetration without violating signal jamming laws.

Trains, particularly those involving long-distance services, often offer a "quiet carriage" where use is prohibited, much like the designated non-smoking carriage of the past. In the UK however many users tend to ignore this as it is rarely enforced, especially if the other carriages are crowded and they have no choice but to go in the "quiet carriage".[citation needed] In Japan, it is generally considered impolite to talk using a on any train -- texting is generally the mode of mobile communication. Mobile usage on local public transport is also increasingly seen as a nuisance; the city of Graz, for instance, has mandated a total ban of mobile s on its tram and bus network in 2008 (though texting is still allowed).[19][20]

Mobile use on aircraft is also prohibited and many airlines claim in their in-plane announcements that this prohibition is due to possible interference with aircraft radio communications. Shut-off mobile s do not interfere with aircraft avionics; the concern is partially based on the crash of Crossair Flight 498

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PostSubject: Re: Most Important Information   Mon Jun 16, 2008 6:09 am

Human health and behaviour


Since the introduction of mobile s, concerns have been raised about the potential health impacts from regular use.[28] As mobile penetrations grew past fixed landline penetration levels in 1998 in Finland and from 1999 in Sweden, Denmark and Norway, the Scandinavian health authorities have run continuous long term studies of effects of mobile radiation effects to humans, and in particular children. Numerous studies have reported no significant relationship between mobile use and health.

Studies from the Institute of Cancer Research, National Cancer Institute and researchers at the Danish Institute of Cancer Epidemiology in Copenhagen for example showed no link between mobile use and cancer.[29] The Danish study only covered analog mobile usage up through 1995, and subjects who started mobile usage after 1995 were counted as non-users in the study.[30] The health concerns have grown as mobile penetration rates throughout Europe reached 80%–90% levels earlier in this decade and prolonged exposure studies have been carried out in almost all European countries again most reporting no effect, and the most alarming studies only reporting a possible effect. However, a study by the International Agency for Research on Cancer of 4,500 users found a borderline statistically significant link between tumor frequency on the same side of the head as the mobile was used on and mobile usage.[31]

One study that reviewed the link between cells and sperm quality found that heavy mobile users (>4 hours per day) had significantly less viable sperm (WHO morphology score was less than half of the lower time mobile users).[32] A prospective study of 13 normal men found that significantly increasing their mobile use (>6 hours each day for 5 days) caused a marked short-term reduction of sperm quality.[33]

Men who use mobile s on a regular basis lose about 30 percent of their active sperm cells. Those who carry their mobile s in pockets of their pants are putting their potency at great danger. Scientists say that even in sleep mode mobile s are harmful.[34]

This is considered to be a thermal effect, since the testes are vulnerable to heating by RF energy because of poor circulation and heat is known to have adverse effects on male fertility.[35] Also the thermal from the mobile proliferates the bacteria on the key pad. By the study of some research, bacteria on the keypad is more serious and fatal to human health than bacteria in the toilet. The eyes are the other part of the body known to be poor at dissipating heat. Experiments have shown that short duration exposure to very high levels of RF radiation can cause cataracts in rabbits.[35] The non-thermal effects of RF radiation are an area of active study.

A 2007 study by Prof. Bengt Arnetz and colleagues of Wayne State University and Uppsala University, and Foundation IT’IS, USA, and Karolinska Institutet, Sweden, funded by the Mobile Manufacturers Forum and published in "Progress In Electromagnetics Research Symposium (PIERS) Online" reported higher incidence of headache and also disturbance of normal sleep patterns following mobile use.[36]

Early in 2008, Michele Froment-Vedrine the President of AFSSET (an independent but state-funded French health watchdog), advised that parents should not give small children mobile s.[37]

Study of the University of Szeged, Hungary showed that mobile s carried in pockets of pants and/or worn on belts could result in loss of quantity and quality of active sperm cells by men.[38]

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PostSubject: Re: Most Important Information   Mon Jun 16, 2008 6:10 am

Etiquette


Most schools in the United States have prohibited mobile s in the classroom, due to the large number of class disruptions that result from their use, and the potential for cheating via text messaging. In the UK, possession of a mobile in an examination can result in immediate disqualification from that subject or from all that student's subjects.[41]

A working group made up of Finnish tele companies, public transport operators and communications authorities has launched a campaign to remind mobile users of courtesy, especially when using mass transit—what to talk about on the , and how to. In particular, the campaign wants to impact loud mobile usage as well as calls regarding sensitive matters.[42]

Many US cities with subway transit systems underground are studying or have implemented mobile reception in their underground tunnels for their riders. Boston, Massachusetts has investigated such usage in their tunnels, although there is a question of usage etiquette and also how to fairly award contracts to carriers.[43][44]

The issue of mobile communication and etiquette has also become an issue of academic interest. The rapid adoption of the device has resulted in the intrusion of telephony into situations where this was previously not known. This has exposed the implicit rules of courtesy and opened them to reevaluation
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PostSubject: Re: Most Important Information   Mon Jun 16, 2008 6:11 am

--History of mobile s--

In 1908, U.S. Patent 887,357 for a wireless tele was issued in to Nathan B. Stubblefield of Murray, Kentucky. He applied this patent to "cave radio" teles and not directly to cellular telephony as the term is currently understood.[58] Cells for mobile base stations were invented in 1947 by Bell Labs engineers at AT&T and further developed by Bell Labs during the 1960s. Radios have a long and varied history going back to Reginald Fessenden's invention and shore-to-ship demonstration of radio telephony, through the Second World War with military use of radio telephony links and civil services in the 1950s, while hand-held cellular radio devices have been available since 1973. Due to their low establishment costs and rapid deployment, mobile networks have since spread rapidly throughout the world, outstripping the growth of fixed telephony.[citation needed]

In 1945, the zero generation (0G) of mobile teles was introduced. 0G mobile s, such as Mobile Tele Service, were not cellular, and so did not feature "handover" from one base station to the next and reuse of radio frequency channels.[citation needed] Like other technologies of the time, it involved a single, powerful base station covering a wide area, and each tele would effectively monopolize a channel over that whole area while in use. The concepts of frequency reuse and handoff as well as a number of other concepts that formed the basis of modern cell technology are first described in U.S. Patent 4,152,647 , issued May 1, 1979 to Charles A. Gladden and Martin H. Parelman, both of Las Vegas, Nevada and assigned by them to the United States Government.

This is the first embodiment of all the concepts that formed the basis of the next major step in mobile telephony, the Analog cellular tele. Concepts covered in this patent (cited in at least 34 other patents) also were later extended to several satellite communication systems. Later updating of the cellular system to a digital system credits this patent.

Martin Cooper, a Motorola researcher and executive is widely considered to be the inventor of the first practical mobile for handheld use in a non-vehicle setting. Using a modern, if somewhat heavy portable handset, Cooper made the first call on a handheld mobile on April 3, 1973.[59]

The first commercial citywide cellular network was launched in Japan by NTT in 1979. Fully automatic cellular networks were first introduced in the early to mid 1980s (the 1G generation). The Nordic Mobile Tele (NMT) system went online in Denmark, Finland, Norway and Sweden in 1981[citation needed]. NMT was the first mobile system that enabled international use of the , or "roaming" on other networks in other countries. This was followed by a boom in mobile usage, particularly in Northern Europe.[citation needed]

In 1983, Motorola DynaTAC was the first approved mobile by FCC in the United States. In 1984, Bell Labs developed modern commercial cellular technology (based, to a large extent, on the Gladden, Parelman Patent), which employed multiple, centrally-controlled base stations (cell sites), each providing service to a small area (a cell). The cell sites would be set up such that cells partially overlapped. In a cellular system, a signal between a base station (cell site) and a terminal () only need be strong enough to reach between the two, so the same channel can be used simultaneously for separate conversations in different cells.

Cellular systems required several leaps of technology, including handover, which allowed a conversation to continue as a mobile traveled from cell to cell. This system included variable transmission power in both the base stations and the teles (controlled by the base stations), which allowed range and cell size to vary. As the system expanded and neared capacity, the ability to reduce transmission power allowed new cells to be added, resulting in more, smaller cells and thus more capacity. The evidence of this growth can still be seen in the many older, tall cell site towers with no antennae on the upper parts of their towers. These sites originally created large cells, and so had their antennae mounted atop high towers; the towers were designed so that as the system expanded—and cell sizes shrank—the antennae could be lowered on their original masts to reduce range.

The first "modern" network technology on digital 2G (second generation) cellular technology was launched by Radiolinja (now part of Elisa Group) in 1991 in Finland on the GSM standard which also marked the introduction of competition in mobile telecoms when Radiolinja challenged incumbent Telecom Finland (now part of TeliaSonera) who ran a 1G NMT network.

The first data services appeared on mobile s starting with person-to-person SMS text messaging in Finland in 1993. First trial payments using a mobile to pay for a Coca Cola vending machine were set in Finland in 1998. The first commercial payments were mobile parking trialled in Sweden but first commercially launched in Norway in 1999. The first commercial payment system to mimick banks and credit cards was launched in the Philippines in 1999 simultaneously by mobile operators Globe and Smart. The first content sold to mobile s was the ringing tone, first launched in 1998 in Finland. The first full internet service on mobile s was i-Mode introduced by NTT DoCoMo in Japan in 1999.

In 2001 the first commercial launch of 3G (Third Generation) was again in Japan by NTT DoCoMo on the WCDMA standard.[citation needed][60]

Until the early 1990s, most mobile s were too large to be carried in a jacket pocket, so they were typically installed in vehicles as car s. With the miniaturization of digital components and the development of more sophisticated batteries, mobile s have become smaller and lighter.

In the 2000s, video and TV services are driving forward third generation (3G) deployment. In the future, low cost, high speed data may drive forward the fourth generation (4G) as short-range communication emerges. Service and application ubiquity, low cost data delivery, and a high degree of personalization and synchronization between various user appliances will be drivers. At the same time, the radio access network may evolve from a centralized architecture to a distributed one.[citation needed]

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PostSubject: Re: Most Important Information   Mon Jun 16, 2008 6:11 am

Related non-mobile- systems


Cordless tele (portable )
Cordless s are standard teles with radio handsets. Unlike mobile s, cordless s use private base stations that are not shared between subscribers. The base station is connected to a land-line. Increasingly, with wireless local loop technologies, namely DECT, the distinction is blurred.
Professional Mobile Radio
Advanced professional mobile radio systems can be very similar to mobile systems. Notably, the IDEN standard has been used as both a private trunked radio system as well as the technology for several large public providers. Similar attempts have even been made to use TETRA, the European digital PMR standard, to implement public mobile networks.
Radio
This is a term which covers radios which could connect into the tele network. These s may not be mobile; for example, they may require a mains power supply, they may require the assistance of a human operator to set up a PSTN call.
Satellite
This type of communicates directly with an artificial satellite, which in turn relays calls to a base station or another satellite . A single satellite can provide coverage to a much greater area than terrestrial base stations. Since satellite s are costly, their use is typically limited to people in remote areas where no mobile coverage exists, such as mountain climbers and mariners in the open sea

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PostSubject: Re: Most Important Information   Mon Jun 16, 2008 6:12 am

Mobile development comparison

Java ME== Ideal for a portable solution, if the Java ME platform provides the needed functionality. Good for vertical applications that must be portable. Device-specific libraries exist for many devices and are commonly used for games, making them non-portable

Symbian == Very powerful for general purpose development. The Symbian based S60 platform is strongly supported by Nokia with some support from other device manufacturers. In Japan NTT DoCoMo's Symbian based MOAP platform is also well supported by a number of manufacturers (Fujitsu, Sony Ericsson Japan, Mitsubishi and Sharp amongst others). It should be noted, however, that MOAP is not an open development platform. Another Symbian based platform, UIQ, is less well supported (principally by Sony Ericsson and Motorola). Currently large device deployments in Europe and Japan, with little penetration in the US market.
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PostSubject: Re: Most Important Information   Mon Jun 16, 2008 6:12 am

NOKIA
=====
Nokia is a small town on the banks of the Nokianvirta (Kokemäenjoki) River in the region of Pirkanmaa and the province of Western Finland, some 15 km west of Tampere. As of October 2006, it has a population of 29,685.
The name of the town of Nokia originated from the river which flowed through the town. The river itself, Nokianvirta, was named after the old Finnish word originally meaning sable, later pine marten. A species of this small, black-furred predatory animal was once found in the region, but it is now extinct.

Industrial history
==================
Telecommunication giant Nokia was established in Nokia (hence the name.) The now billion-dollar company was founded by Fredrik Idestam in 1865 as a pulp mill for manufacturing paper. Finnish Rubber Works Ltd (Suomen Gummitehdas Osakeyhtiö) (founded 1898) set up a factory in Nokia in 1904. These two companies and Finnish Cable Works Ltd ("Suomen kaapelitehdas Oy") were fusioned 1967 forming Nokia Corporation. Different branches of this conglomerate were split into several companies or sold away around 1990. The rubber works still operates in Nokia as Nokian Tyres and the paper mill as Georgia-Pacific Finland Oy. The telecommunication company Nokia no longer has any operations in the town of Nokia

Nokia was listed as the 20th most admirable company worldwide in Fortune's list of 2006 (1st in network communications, 4th non-US company).

NOKIA FONT
==========
The Nokia corporate font (typeface) is the AgfaMonotype Nokia Sans font, originally designed by Eric Spiekermann. Previously in advertising and in its mobile User's Guides Nokia mostly used the Agfa Rotis Sans font.


NOKIA TUNE
=========
The Nokia tune is the melody used in all Nokia mobile s as the default ring tone. Nokia also uses it in advertising. The tune is an excerpt of a few bars from Francisco Tárrega's Gran Vals; Nokia nevertheless claims it as a sound trademark.

The ringtone "Nokia tune" is actually based on a 19th century guitar work named "Gran Vals" by Spanish musician Francisco Tárrega. The Nokia Tune was originally named "Grande Valse" on Nokia s but was changed to "Nokia Tune" around 1998 when it became so well known that people referred to it as the "Nokia Tune."

The Nokia tune was sampled in the 1999 song "I Wanna 1-2-1 With You" by the Solid Gold Chartbusters.

The year 1993 marked the beginning of the Nokia tune, starting with the launch of Nokia's 2100 series. The new was more advanced than previous ones with 27 pre installed ringtones. Anssi Vanjoki (today Nokia's Executive Vice President and General Manager of Multimedia) suggested that one of the pre installed tones could be Nokia's own ringtone. His proposal for the "Nokia tune" was Francisco Tárrega's (1852-1909) "Gran Vals" that was currently used on Nokia TV-commercials

NOKIA SMS TONE
=================
The "Special" tone available to users of Nokia s when receiving SMS (text messages) is actually Morse code for "SMS". Similarly, the "Ascending" SMS tone is Morse code for "Connecting People," Nokia's slogan. The "Standard" SMS tone is Morse code for "M" (Message).


NOKIA GSM , THE VERY FIRST COMERCIAL CALL
=========================================
The world's first commercial GSM call was made in 1991 in Helsinki over a Nokia-supplied network, by Prime Minister of Finland Harri Holkeri, using a Nokia .
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PostSubject: Re: Most Important Information   Mon Jun 16, 2008 6:13 am

--The status of Carbide--

When Nokia first introduced the Nokia Developer’s Suite for J2ME™, the forerunner of Carbide.j, the support for mobile development provided by most Java™ IDEs was limited. However, over the past couple of years, features specifically aimed at mobile developers have become increasingly common in a range of open source and free Java development solutions. Therefore, having reviewed the options available to mobile Java developers, Nokia has decided not to develop Carbide.j further.
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PostSubject: Re: Most Important Information   Mon Jun 16, 2008 6:14 am

Future tools for mobile Java developers from Nokia

Nokia is continuing to create tools for mobile Java developers.

At the core of Nokia’s support for mobile Java developers are the Java™ ME SDKs for the Series 40 platform and S60 platform. Nokia is continuing to develop these SDKs in particular, ensuring that they provide seamless integration with the Eclipse and NetBeans IDEs.

Nokia is also continuing to work on features and technologies for which Nokia’s expertise as a device vendor is relevant. Such areas include on-device debugging tools and components, where device knowledge is critical to providing developers with effective tools for mobile Java development
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