Nokia C5-06 – Stay in Touch

January 21, 2012 at 4:44 pm | Posted in Mobile Phones | Leave a comment
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 Whats New? Nokia C5-06 – Stay in Touch

Nokia C5-06 is a slim touch screen phone with easy-to-use messaging features. With Nokia C5-06 you get free lifetime navigation with integrated A-GPS, and Wi-Fi for fast web browsing. Nokia C5-06 provides easy access to your contacts and email. With Nokia C5-06 enjoy the entertainment on the move – stream videos, try new games and browse the web with a fast Wi-Fi connection. Nokia C5-06 – Endless Possibilites

 Dimension 105.8 x 51 x 13.8 mm, 65 cc
 Weight 93 g
 Battery Talk time Up to 11 h 30 min, Stand-by Up to 600 h, Music play Up to 35 h
 OS Symbian OS v9.4, Series 60 rel. 5
 Memory 40 MB built-in, 128 MB RAM + microSD Card (supports up to 16GB)
 Processor 600 MHz
 Connectivity Bluetooth v2.0 with A2DP, USB, WLAN (Wi-Fi 802.11 b/g), GPRS Class 32, EDGE Class 32
 Display Size 360 x 640 pixels, 3.2 inches (Accelerometer sensor)
 Display Colour TFT resistive touchscreen, 16M colors

Frequency / Band

GSM 850 / 900 / 1800 / 1900
 Browser WAP 2.0/xHTML, HTML, RSS feeds
 Colors Graphite Black, Aluminium Grey, Red, Orange, Blue, Black Illuvial, White Illuvial, White/Red, White/Orange
 Entertainment Stereo FM radio, 3.5 mm audio jack, MP4/H.263/H.264/WMV player, MP3/WAV/eAAC+/WMA player, Photo editor, Flash Lite 3.0, Games (built-in + downloadable)
 Camera 2 MP, 1600 x 1200 pixels, Video (VGA 15fps), Zoom up to 4x (digital)
 Other Features GPS + A-GPS support, Nokia Maps, Speakerphone, Voice command/dial, Organizer
 Ring Tones Downloadable, Polyphonic, MP3
 Messaging SMS, MMS, Email, Instant Messaging
 Price Price in Rs: 13,300    Price in USD: $148

Manufacturer Check of Orgianl Mobile IMEI country of origin

October 7, 2008 at 12:29 pm | Posted in Uncategorized | 14 Comments
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IMEI is the unique number identification of a cell / mobile phone. All mobile phones have a unique number – therefore you would not find two with the same number.

Very informative post for all, please don’t forget to read & comments

Press the following on your mobile * # 0 6 # and the-international mobile equipment identity number appears. Then check the 7th and 8th numbers:

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15
x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x

To check your IMEI number, key in “*#06#” (star hash zero six hash) on your Nokia mobile phone’s keypad just as you would when you dial a phone number to make a call.
More detailed info. This only applies for phones after year 2004.
Format of IMEI is just like show below:
AA-BBBBBB = Type Allocation Code (TAC)
CCCCCC = Serial sequence
D = Luhn check digit. (or zero if no checks)

From AA: you can know the Reporting Board – example 35 is BABT (British Approval Board for Telecommunications).

Use this to help you decide on a purchase! This is repost of an early member’s with a few newer editions:

To find out where your nokia phone was made look at digits number 7and 8 (YY) of your IMEI.


XXXXXX = Type Appoval Code

ZZZZZZ = serial number

A = check digit

10 = Finland also 01 = Finland
20 = Germany
30 = Korea
40 = China
50 = Brazil, USA, Finland
60 = HK, China, Mexico
70 = Finland
80 = Hungary
91 = Finland

Source : Ahmad’s Blog

Nokia Hidden Battery power

October 4, 2008 at 12:45 am | Posted in Tricks and Tips | 3 Comments
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Hidden Battery power for Nokia Mobiles
Imagine your cell battery is very low, and your expecting an important call and you don’t have a charger. Nokia phones come with a reserve battery. To activate, press the keys *3370#. Your phone will restart with this reserve and the instrument will show a 50% increase in battery. This reserve will get charged again when you charge your phone next.

Bottom Line:

Actually to enable Enhanced Full Rate on Nokia phones by keying #3370#. While EFR delivers clearer calls, it decreases battery life by about 5%. Key in *4720# to activate Half Rate Mode. HFR increases battery life by about 30% by decreases call quality.

Open your car Using your Cell Phone

October 4, 2008 at 12:42 am | Posted in Tricks and Tips | Leave a comment
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Use your phone to open your car

This may come in handy someday. Good reason to own a cell phone: If you lock your keys in the car and the spare keys are home, call someone at home on your cell phone. Hold your cell phone about a foot from your car door and have the other person at your home press the unlock button on your spare keys, holding it near the phone on their end. Your car will unlock. Saves someone from having to drive your keys to you. Distance is
no object. You could be hundreds of miles away, and if you can reach someone who has the other “remote” for your car, you can unlock the doors (or the boot).

History of mobile phones

September 4, 2008 at 2:38 pm | Posted in Mobile Phones | Leave a comment
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In the beginning, two-way radios (known as mobile rigs) were used in vehicles such as taxicabs, police cruisers, ambulances, and the like, but were not mobile phones because they were not normally connected to the telephone network. Users could not dial phone numbers from their mobile radios in their vehicles. A large community of mobile radio users, known as the mobileers, popularized the technology that would eventually give way to the mobile phone. Originally, mobile phones were permanently installed in vehicles, but later versions such as the so-called transportables or “bag phones” were equipped with a cigarette lighter plug so that they could also be carried, and thus could be used as either mobile or as portable two-way radios. During the early 1940s, Motorola developed a backpacked two-way radio, the Walkie-Talkie and later developed a large hand-held two-way radio for the US military. This battery powered “Handie-Talkie” (HT) was about the size of a man’s forearm.

Early years

In December 1947, Douglas H. Ring and W. Rae Young, Bell Labs engineers, proposed hexagonal cells for mobile phones. Philip T. Porter, also of Bell Labs, proposed that the cell towers be at the corners of the hexagons rather than the centers and have directional antennas that would transmit/receive in 3 directions (see picture at right) into 3 adjacent hexagon cells. I The technology did not exist then and the frequencies had not yet been allocated. Cellular technology was undeveloped until the 1960s, when Richard H. Frenkiel and Joel S. Engel of Bell Labs developed the electronics.

In Europe, radio telephony was first used on the first-class passenger trains between Berlin and Hamburg in 1926. At the same time, radio telephony was introduced on passenger airplanes for air traffic security. Later radio telephony was introduced on a large scale in German tanks during the Second World War. After the war German police in the British zone of occupation first used disused tank telephony equipment to run the first radio patrol cars.[citation needed] In all of these cases the service was confined to specialists that were trained to use the equipment. In the early 1950s ships on the Rhine were among the first to use radio telephony with an untrained end customer as a user.

Recognizable mobile phones with direct dialing have existed at least since the 1950s. In the 1954 movie Sabrina, the businessman Linus Larrabee (played by Humphrey Bogart) makes a call from the phone in the back of his limousine.

The first fully automatic mobile phone system, called MTA (Mobile Telephone system A), was developed by Ericsson and commercially released in Sweden in 1956. This was the first system that didn’t require any kind of manual control, but had the disadvantage of a phone weight of 40 kg (90 lb). MTB, an upgraded version with transistors, weighing 9 kg (20 lb), was introduced in 1965 and used DTMF signaling. It had 150 customers in the beginning and 600 when it shut down in 1983.

In 1967, each mobile phone had to stay within the cell area serviced by one base station throughout the phone call. This did not provide continuity of automatic telephone service to mobile phones moving through several cell areas. In 1970 Amos E. Joel, Jr., another Bell Labs engineer,[4] invented an automatic “call handoff” system to allow mobile phones to move through several cell areas during a single conversation without loss of conversation.

In December 1971, AT&T submitted a proposal for cellular service to the Federal Communications Commission (FCC). After years of hearings, the FCC approved the proposal in 1982 for Advanced Mobile Phone Service (AMPS) and allocated frequencies in the 824-894 MHz band.[5] Analog AMPS was superseded by Digital AMPS in 1990.

One of the first truly successful public commercial mobile phone networks was the ARP network in Finland, launched in 1971. Posthumously, ARP is sometimes viewed as a zero generation (0G) cellular network, being slightly above previous proprietary and limited coverage networks.

Dr. Martin Cooper of Motorola, made the first US analogue mobile phone call on a larger prototype model in 1973.

On April 3, 1973, Motorola employee Dr. Martin Cooper placed a call to rival Joel Engel, head of research at AT&T’s Bell Labs, while walking the streets of New York City talking on the first Motorola DynaTAC prototype in front of reporters. Motorola has a long history of making automotive radio, especially two-way radios for taxicabs and police cruisers.

In 1978, Bell Labs launched a trial of first commercial cellular network in Chicago using AMPS

First generation

The first commercial launch of cellular telecoms was launched by NET in Tokyo Japan in 1979. In 1981 the NMT system was launched in Denmark, Finland, Norway and Sweden. The first handheld mobile phone in the US market was the Motorola Dyna’s 8000X, which received approval in 1983. Mobile phones began to proliferate through the 1980s with the introduction of “cellular” phones based on cellular networks with multiple base stations located relatively close to each other, and protocols for the automated “handover” between two cells when a phone moved from one cell to the other. At this time analog transmission was in use in all systems. Mobile phones were somewhat larger than current ones, and at first, all were designed for permanent installation in vehicles (hence the term car phone). Soon, some of these bulky units were converted for use as “transportable” phones the size of a briefcase. Motorola introduced the first truly portable, hand held phone. These systems (NIT, AMPS, SACS, RT MI, C-Net, and Radio com 2000) later became known as first generation (1G) mobile phones.

Second generation

In the 1990s, ‘second generation’ (2G) mobile phone systems such as GSM, IS-136 (“TDMA”), iDEN and IS-95 (“CDMA”) began to be introduced. The first pre-commercial digital cellular phone call was made in the United States in 1990, in 1991 the first GSM network (Radiolinja) opened in Finland. 2G phone systems were characterized by digital circuit switched transmission and the introduction of advanced and fast phone to network signaling. In general the frequencies used by 2G systems in Europe were higher though with some overlap, for example the 900 MHz frequency range was used for both 1G and 2G systems in Europe and so such 1G systems were rapidly closed down to make space for 2G systems. In America the IS-54 standard was deployed in the same band as AMPS and displaced some of the existing analog channels.

Coinciding with the introduction of 2G systems was a trend away from the larger “brick” phones toward tiny 100–200g hand-held devices, which soon became the norm. This change was possible through technological improvements such as more advanced batteries and more energy-efficient electronics, but also was largely related to the higher density of cellular sites caused by increasing usage levels which decreased the demand for high transmit powers to reach distant towers for customers to be satisfied.

The second generation introduced a new variant to communication, as SMS text messaging became possible, initially on GSM networks and eventually on all digital networks. The first machine-generated SMS message was sent in the UK in 1991. The first person-to-person SMS text message was sent in Finland in 1993. Soon SMS became the communication method of preference for the youth. Today in many advanced markets the general public prefers sending text messages to placing voice calls.

2G also introduced the ability to consume media content on mobile phones, when Radiolinja (now Elisa) in Finland introduced the downloadable ringing tone as paid content. Finland was also the first country where advertising appeared on the mobile phone when a free daily news headline service on SMS text messaging was launched in 2000, sponsored by advertising.

Third generation

Not long after the introduction of 2G networks, projects began to develop third generation (3G) systems. Inevitably there were many different standards with different contenders pushing their own technologies. Quite differently from 2G systems, however, the meaning of 3G has been standardized in the IMT-2000 standardization processing. This process did not standardize on a technology, but rather on a set of requirements (2 Mbit/s maximum data rate indoors, 384 kbit/s outdoors, for example). At that point, the vision of a single unified worldwide standard broke down and several different standards have been introduced.

The first pre-commercial trial network with 3G was launched by NTT DoCoMo in Japan in the Tokyo region in May 2001. NTT DoCoMo launched the first commercial 3G network on October 1, 2001, using the WCDMA technology. In 2002 the first 3G networks on the rival CDMA2000 1xEV-DO technology were launched by SK Telecom and KTF in South Korea, and Monet in the USA. Monet has since gone bankrupt. By the end of 2002, the second WCDMA network was launched in Japan by Vodafone KK (now Softbank). In March the first European launches of 3G were in Italy and the UK by the Three/Hutchison group, on WCDMA. 2003 saw a further 8 commercial launches of 3G, six more on WCDMA and two more on the EV-DO standard.

During the development of 3G systems, 2.5G systems such as CDMA2000 1x and GPRS were developed as extensions to existing 2G networks. These provide some of the features of 3G without fulfilling the promised high data rates or full range of multimedia services. CDMA2000-1X delivers theoretical maximum data speeds of up to 307 kbit/s. Just beyond these is the EDGE system which in theory covers the requirements for 3G system, but is so narrowly above these that any practical system would be sure to fall short.

By the end of 2007 there were 295 Million subscribers on 3G networks worldwide, which reflected 9% of the total worldwide subscriber base. About two thirds of these are on the WCDMA standard and one third on the EV-DO standard. The 3G telecoms services generated over 120 Billion dollars of revenues during 2007 and at many markets the majority of new phones activated were 3G phones. In Japan and South Korea the market no longer supplies phones of the second generation. Earlier in the decade there were doubts about whether 3G might happen, and also whether 3G might become a commercial success. By the end of 2007 it had become clear that 3G was a reality and was clearly on the path to become a profitable venture.

Live streaming of radio and television to 3G handsets is one future direction for the industry, with companies from Real and Disney [4] recently announcing services.

thnx to Wiki

Top 10 Mobile Battery Saving Tips

August 7, 2008 at 1:08 am | Posted in Tricks and Tips | Leave a comment
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If you’re expecting a call and your battery icon starts blinking, Here are ten things you can do to hang on

Close Background Applications
If you’re using a Smartphone, close applications that you don’t need. Applications that stay active in the background use up a bit of CPU, which uses up battery. Make sure you ‘exit’ the applications from the menu, not by pressing the ‘End’ key, as that merely puts the application in the background. In Series 60 Smartphones (mostly Nokias), hold down the ‘Menu’ key to get a list of all applications running in the background to close them. In Windows Mobile 5 phones, open the ‘Memory’ application and check the ‘Running programs’ tab to close them.

Turn Down Screen Brightness
The screen is one of the most power-consuming parts of the mobile phone. The lower the brightness, the lesser power it needs. Keep it as low as you can, so long as you can still see it! Also, some phones like the E61 and the BlackBerry Pearl come with auto-adjust features that increase the brightness in brightly lit areas and dim it in low-light areas. If you’re setting the brightness low, make sure that auto-adjust is turned off.

Don’t Use Animated Wallpapers or Screensavers
The animations in wallpapers and screensavers can drain a bit of battery as they also consume a wee bit of CPU. Turn them off.

Turn Off Keypad Lights
If you’ve been using the phone for a while, you may be able to use the keys without seeing them. If this is the case, the keypad backlight can be turned off. However, not a lot of phones support this, but it’s worth considering if your phone does.

Decrease Screen Standby Time Out
The time till your screen dims out and/or gets turned off is configurable in most phones. 10 seconds is good, 5 seconds is better. Set it as low as you can go without it becoming inconvenient.

Turn Off Vibrations
Probably the second most power-consuming feature of any mobile phone is the built-in vibration alert. See if you can do without it.

Turn Down Ringer Volume, Keypad Tones and Speaker During Calls
If you’re mostly indoors, like in the office or at home, a low ringer volume can go a bit towards saving your battery. Most phones also have DTMF-like keypad tones, which are not necessary if the keypad has decent tactile feedback. I keep them turned off most of the time — you can try it too. Volume of the earpiece when you’re on a call can also be lowered, and that helps too.

Disable Voice Clarity / EFR / Voice Privacy
Almost all phones now do Enhanced Full Rate (EFR) for voice communication that consumes a little more power. In most cases, the enhanced quality of EFR doesn’t make a difference thanks to the high noise levels in our city. Keep it off, you probably won’t miss it. Some phones (mostly Samsungs) have a ‘voice privacy’ feature which can also be turned off to save battery.

Turn off 3G / GPRS / EDGE
Most 3G/UMTS/WCDMA phones keep searching for 3G coverage by default. In India, they’ll keep searching till 2008, draining your battery, so go to the network selection screen and choose GSM-only. If your phone has a secondary camera near the screen, it’s a 3G phone. Check your phone’s specs on the website if you aren’t sure. Sometimes, even regular GPRS or EDGE connections stay active in the back, so make sure you specifically disconnect when you’re done browsing the web.

Use Bluetooth and WiFi Only While Transferring
If you only use Bluetooth occasionally to transfer files to and from other devices, there’s probably no point keeping it on all the time. Most phones only come with an on/off setting for Bluetooth, unlike the ‘Turn on for 10 minutes’ setting available for Infrared in some phones (mostly Sony Ericssons). People tend to forget about Bluetooth being left on after transferring the file — avoid doing this. Same goes for WiFi, if you’re phone has that.

Another tip — find a USB cable if your phone supports recharging via USB. The Motorola RAZR/KRZR/SLVRs and most Windows Mobile Smartphones have a standard miniUSB slot that can use the same cable as most digital cameras. You’re more likely to find one of these lying around somewhere than a charger for your phone, unless it’s a Nokia, of course.

Finally, the last tip is not recommendable, but something to consider if you’ve tried everything else above: don’t use the phone too much. Of course, you can’t use the camera and media features (most Samsung phones won’t even let you, if the battery is low) but you can also be a bit choosy while answering incoming calls — not all of them need to be answered. This is even more true in case of unknown numbers!


300 Mp3 Handy Klingeltoene Ringtones fuer Mp3 Handy

July 3, 2008 at 6:12 pm | Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a comment
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Another collections | 70656 KB

You can appriciate by commeting.


Collection of 300 RingTones and SMS Sounds

June 17, 2008 at 7:09 am | Posted in Uncategorized | 2 Comments
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Collection of around 300 RingTones and SMS Sounds…INKS.CO.UK.rar

Funny Ringtones – 105 MP3 Ringtones Collection

June 17, 2008 at 7:07 am | Posted in Uncategorized | 7 Comments
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Funny Ringtones Collection – 105 Ringtones

1-900-Answering Machine Message mp3
3 Different Rings mp3
24 hours CTU mix – ringtone Nokia 6230i mp3
American Soldiers mp3
Annoying Ringtones Very Funny mp3
Answering Machine – Scooby Doo mp3
Baby Laugh mp3
Banana Phone – Ringtone mp3
Baseball Choir Let?s Go Angels mp3
Basil Fawlty Answer The Telephone mp3
Beer Song mp3
Beethoven?s 5th Pick Up mp3
Billy Conelly mp3
Borat Ringtone mp3
Boss pick up mp3
Bring me good news mp3
Brown Bear In The Air (Jamba) mp3
Cat Fight mp3
Cat Meows mp3
Cat Purring mp3
Cell Ringing mp3
Chicken Coop mp3
Chiken Mix mp3
Coca cola mp3
Coldplay – Speed Of Sound mp3
Cow and Chicken mp3
Cow laughin mp3
Crank – Chev’s Ringtone mp3
Day-o mp3
you got mail mp3
you got sms mp3
You Know How We Do mp3
your mother mp3
Your Phone Is Ringing mp3
Your Mom In Paradise1 mp3
Your PhoneS Ringing WhoS C mp3
your telephone ringing mp3
YourRe A Prick mp3
yoyo-bangbang-ringtone mp3
U Kno U Ghetto mp3
U Know This Is Important mp3
uhah-ringtone mp3
Usher mp3
Who Could It Be RUPEE mp3
Wife mp3
woo-hoo-ringtone mp3
Worms mp3
yimhot mp3
You Have A Call mp3
Swearing mp3
taratitatutututu-ringtone mp3
Tea Cups mp3
telephone mp3
The Crazy Frog Goes To India ( great quality ) mp3
Theme – National Geographic mp3
TilTheSunComesUp1 mp3
Touch Your Phone Baby mp3
U2 – Beautiful Day mp3
Axel F1 mp3
Axel F Going On5 mp3
Axel F Ringeding1 mp3
Axel F Speed1 mp3
baby heloo mp3
baby-loughing-ringtone mp3
beepyeah-ringtone mp3
Bend over mp3
Brain_Burp mp3
champions league mp3
charge your battery 1 mp3
charge your battery2
Chicken-Diva mp3
check inbox mp3
Cockadoodle mp3
Come Around Doobie mp3
cool song mp3
crank mp3
Crazy Frog Christmas mp3
Crazy DJ_Frog Ui Ui Yeah mp3
DerbescheuerteFroschRemix mp3
DH horn x mp3
Doo Da Doo mp3
Draw Alert mp3
Drunk Phone mp3
Ed mp3
Funny – message mp3
funnylaugh-ringtone mp3
gettinsome mp3
grudge1 mp3
GunS DonT Kill People Rappn mp3
HeatherHunter-ComeAndGetIt mp3
Horror mp3

Rar Password:

Hello world!

June 17, 2008 at 6:58 am | Posted in Uncategorized | 1 Comment

Welcome to This is your first post. Edit or delete it and start blogging!

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