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How To Choose a Mobile Phone A Cell Phone Should Fit Your Needs Not Just Your Style Mobile Phones are no longer just for making and receiving calls. Fashion and function are blended to suit the needs of various users. Today's mobile phones are a necessity for anyone and everyone. Unlike those of a decade or so ago - mobile phones were only expensive business accessories. They were bulky and ugly - often hidden inside a bag. Just as the use of mobile phones have increased so has their beauty and their functions. Maybe that is why the sales of mobile phones increased to over one billion during 2006. Mobile phones (cell phones) are carried by most everyone over the age of six. At the youngest end of the spectrum cell phones such as the Firefly can be programed to only dial mom/dad or 911. As the user matures the mobile phone features expand dramatically. Fashion dicatates many mobile phone purchases. One mobile phone that fits this category is the Motorola Razr. Red, pink, blue, green and basic black is just a few of the available colors. Fashion does not stop there. Skins (decorative covers) can be snapped onto the outside of a mobile phone to add both protection from scratches and dings and personalized style. Form is another style feature mobile users crave. Buzz words include flip (clamshell) and slider. Flip mobile phones typically hinge in the middle. This form protects the screen and keeps random numbers from being dialed accidently. Flip phones are offered by most popular manufactures such as Motorola, Nokia, Nokia, Sony, LG and Sanyo. Ads by Google Bomb Blocker, RF Blocker Vehicle mounted Blocker,IED Blocker Spy camera and Cellphone Blocker Slider mobile phones are a variation of the flip. The keys are covered and the screen is left exposed. This form is often (not always) used for Smartphones and PDA phones with full QWERTY keyboards. One of the first mobile phones of this form was the T-Mobile Sidekick. Slider mobile phones are offered by manufactures such as HTC, Sony, Nokia, Nokia and Kyocera. The iPhone is one that may change the form of many future mobile phones. No keyboard - only one large touch screen. No need for a stylus - just a finger tip. No need for extra protection - very strong screen resists scratches and breakage. Features cause the greatest stress level when choosing a mobile phone. No one phone provides all of the available features across the market. Decide how you will use the mobile phone. Making and recieveing calls are the obvious uses but what else do you enjoy? Bluetooth, music, didital photos, videos, web surfing, email, IM, MMS or exercise. Exercise? Yes, the Nokia 550, the Nokia SPH-S400, and the Sony Ericsson W580 are a few that count your steps. Function should probably be the most important feature. Why pay for a 5 megapixel digital camera as in the Nokia N95 or the in phone video editing feature of the Nokia G800 when you cannot have a camera phone inside your workplace? On the other hand if you need expanded communication options the Blackberry mobile phones would be a great choice. For document editing abilities a PDA mobile phones such as a Palm or Pocket PC would be great options. Cost of mobile phones can place a large dent into a family budget especially when multiple mobile phones are in use. Although most major carriers offer great prices on family plans, each phone may be upcharged per extra activated features. High usage customers should consider an unlimited data package. Costs are approximately $30 per month (additional to normal charges) per phone. The copyright of the article How To Choose a Mobile Phone in Cell Phones is owned by Debbie Cook. Permission to republish How To Choose a Mobile Phone in print or online must be granted by the author in writing. Compare competing carriers' coverage 1. Step 1 Make sure a prospective carrier's service works where you do. Carriers provide maps of their service areas. If you travel a lot, look for national coverage. 2. Step 2 Ask friends and colleagues which carrier they use and how satisfied they are with its service. Then ask them to check reception by making some calls in your home and office--there's nothing worse than a dead spot where you spend all your time. 3. Step 3 Check where data services--such as e-mail, Internet access, games and pictures--are available if you want these services. Compare service plans 4. Step 1 Look at your needs. If you stay close to home, a plan with unlimited local or regional calling may suit you. But if you travel a lot, a national plan can save you money. Roaming charges can add up in a hurry. 5. Step 2 Watch the clock. If you use your phone throughout the day, more "anytime" minutes can be a better deal (since day rates are higher) than lots of "night and weekend" minutes. 6. Step 3 Remember where you call. Mobile phone plans can include free long distance--a big money-saver if you frequently make long distance calls. 7. Step 4 Ask that standard features such as call waiting, voice mail and caller ID be included in your plan at no extra charge. 8. Step 5 Look for a plan with rollover minutes that don't expire at the end of the month if your calling pattern varies over time. 9. Step 6 Watch for rounding up. Most carriers round phone time up to the nearest minute. 10. Step 7 Check into package plans for data services if you plan to use their services heavily. They can add an extra charge per month-- often at a cost per kilobyte of data. 11. Step 8 Look for a plan with a low cancellation fee if you think your needs might change. But before you pay such a fee, ask your carrier to switch you at no cost to a plan that makes better sense for you in the future. Select a telephone 12. Step 1 Ask about free phones. You can get some great full-featured phones when you sign a one- or two-year contract. 13. Step 2 Make sure the phone's basic features work simply and well: an easy-to-use keypad, clear sound, long battery life, voice dialing, a minute counter, and voice mail are important for most people. 14. Step 3 Insist on a hands-free headset with your phone. 15. Step 4 Consider advanced features, like color screens, speaker-phone operation, built-in cameras, address books that synchronize with your computer, or custom ring tones. 16. Step 5 Look for Global Positioning System (GPS) location capability on high-end phones, good if you need to be found in an emergency. 17. Step 6 Consider a combination mobile phone and PDA if you rely on these services heavily. They are costly, but can reduce the load in your briefcase or purse. # You can compare mobile phone service offers on two unbiased Web sites: MyRatePlan.com and TeleBright.com. # If you know you'll use data services heavily, the right phone may be even more important for you than the right service plan. # Mobile phone companies are supposed to give you the ability to take your mobile phone number with you when you move to a new carrier by late 2003. However, this mandate has already been postponed several times. # Most mobile phone companies (including all nationwide carriers) let you terminate a contract without paying a cancellation fee if you do so within a set time, Which mobile phone should you buy? With so many to choose from, selecting the ideal handset can be a tricky decision. And that's before you even start considering the numerous network airtime deal and price combinations available… While there are some fantastically well-equipped mobile phones out there, stuffed with great features and gadgetry, it doesn't necessarily mean the one that ticks most high-tech boxes is always the best choice for you. As well as all the eye-catching features, it should be about getting the phone that best suits your user requirements. After all, a mobile phone is a very personal piece of pocket technology – how many other devices do you carry always have with you everywhere you go, morning and night? Deciding what you want What might be a perfect phone for one person may be a dud for another, depending how the is to be used. You may just want a phone for the basics alone – good voice calling, texting, with long battery life – or you may want something more sophisticated. FEATURES: first decide what you want to use your phone for Many mobiles are now designed to major on certain elements – such as music player performance, digital camera imaging, messaging capability, and so on – although almost all new phones have these features onboard as standard. Some handsets have smartphone operating systems that enable you to customise the device by downloading new software and applications. Others have GPS satellite location technology. While higher end phones may have best-in-class functionality across the board, in mid- and lower-range handsets you may have to prioritise your gadgetry requirements. As a starting point, you should think about the must-haves features and functionality. Then you can think about features you'd ideally like to have, but which may not be essential. If you first narrow down your list of essentials, it'll help you focus. Then you can consider how much you want to spend on the handset. DEFAULT: most phones now have basic features like internet access and a music player You'll also be able to do mobile internet browsing; mid- and higher-end browsers offer richer browsing experiences, with full web site browsing as well as mobile-optimised Wap browsing – though the speed and quality of viewing sites varies between handsets. Most mobiles now offer support for email, too, with attachment viewing and sending as well. And if it has a camera, MMS picture messaging will be supported. Bluetooth wireless connectivity with other devices – including handsfree headsets, PCs or other mobiles – is another feature you can expect as standard. Advanced capabilities Most new handsets now support 3G WCDMA UMTS, which offers higher network speeds for data-based services, including web browsing, downloading and streaming of content (such as video clips and music), plus video calling. Handsets which don't support 3G – usually more lower-range dual- or tri-band GSM phones using GPRS or EDGE data connectivity instead – can download content and browse the internet, but speeds are considerably slower. CONNECT: 3G phones like the iPhone 3GS have high-speed web access HSDPA (High Speed Downlink Packet Access) is a higher data speed enhancement to 3G, boosting download speeds and browsing data rates to up to 3.6Mbps or 7.2Mbps on suitably equipped networks; some handsets also support faster upload speeds (they may be labelled as supporting HSPA or HSUPA). Some handsets also support Wi-Fi connectivity, so you can connect at high speed to home hubs, office Wireless LANS or public Wi-Fi hotspots. All but the lowest budget handsets now incorporate media capabilities and other gadgetry once found only in standalone devices - digital cameras, music and video players, and GPS Sat Nav location finding are now regular phone features. And with the launch of the Apple iPhone back in 2007, touchscreen control is now high on the tick-list of high-tech mobile must-haves. Sony Ericsson and Samsung have announced 12-megapixel cameraphones for 2009, but there are already several 8-megapixel camera-equipped mobiles on sale, plus plenty of 5-megapixel models. Despite this race to boost megapixel-count, don't just assume the higher the pixel count the better the image quality. LG viewty smart SNAP: some phones, like the LG Viewty Smart are, specialist camera phones Image quality on any digital camera isn't simply about the number of pixels (picture elements) – density of pixels on an image chip, lens quality, light sensitivity, good image processing and colour correction, are just some of the factors that contribute to making a high quality image. Therefore image quality on a cameraphone is unlikely to be as good as with an equivalent standalone digital camera. At the lower end of the scale, lower resolution 1- or 2-megapixel shooters may be Ok for snap'n'send picture messaging or showing off on the phone, but image detail will be limited and prints won't be good. A higher resolution cameraphone should enable you to capture better pictures Autofocus systems are better than fixed focus cameras, giving more flexibility for shooting crisp, well focused images. Macro modes allow close ups, and higher-end cameraphones offer further camera-like autofocus enhancements, such as face detection, smile detection and anti-blink options. In dark environments – indoors at night or in bars or clubs – you'll find a flash essential for taking decent snaps. The most powerful and effective you'll find on some higher-spec mobiles is a xenon flash – though most phones offer LED flashes or photo lights. Music player Mobile makers have for while been marketing certain models as specialist music phones – notably Sony Ericsson's Walkman range and Nokia's XpressMusic portfolio. Practically every new phone now has music player software built in, and many put in a very acceptable audio performance.TUNES: the Walkman range from Sony Ericsson is designed for music lovers The user interface is usually consistent within a maker's mid and high-range devices, and music player conventions are followed in categorising tracks and compiling playlists. Music-centric devices naturally tend to have more music features and user options, and can offer better sound quality than average handsets. Storage capacity is an issue to look out for. A phone may boast a music player, but have low internal storage. Usually you can add a memory card (see below) though one may not be included in-box. Most handsets support common music file formats, and you can copy tracks over from a PC. DRM is supported on some handsets; you can download tracks over the air and buy from network sites and services such as Nokia's Music Store. Although most handsets now come with earphones in-box, they are often basic quality headsets. Therefore, if you're looking to get the optimum audio performance by adding better quality headphones, you should look out for a 3.5mm standard headphone socket on the phone, or a supplied adapter lead (as comes with most Walkman phones). FM radios are another common feature even on budget handsets. Some mobiles are now supporting internet radio too. Some high-end handsets now come with 8GB or 16GB of internal storage, for storing images, video, music, documents and assorted other content. But the majority have more modest memory capacity, boosted by memory card expansion. Most new handsets now support memory cards. Tiny MicroSD cards are the most widely used format, although Sony Ericsson uses Sony's Memory Stick Micro (M2) format (although, as recently announced models show, it'll be switching to MicroSDs in the near future). Slip one of these affordable memory cards into your handset and you can boost its storage massively – cards of 16GB capacity or more can be used in some devices. Check though before buying a high-capacity card, as some handsets can only handle lower capacity cards - 4GB max is not uncommon in lower range devices. GPS Satellite-based location finding using GPS (Global Positioning System) technology is becoming increasingly common on higher-end mobiles. A-GPS (Assisted GPS) technology on phones utilises cellsite location information to help get a quicker positioning fix on handsets, though it is still satellite based. Palm pre GPS: many phones now have satellite navigation included, and integrate services like Google Maps A-GPS-equipped handsets usually have some mapping applications onboard (such as Google Maps, Nokia Maps or BlackBerry Maps) but may not offer full Satellite Navigation turn-by-turn voice instructions. On some models, such as Nokia smartphones, this can be added as an upgrade. On-phone A-GPS is still extremely accurate for positioning, and very handy for carrying in-pocket, but is unlikely to be as good as a dedicated in-car Sat Nav system. The iPhone's arrival showed how user-friendly and intuitive touchscreen based user interfaces can be, and made touchscreen the hottest must-have feature around. All major phone manufacturers now have touchscreen models that aspire to iPhone usability. Larger touchscreen displays – the iPhone's is a 3.5-inch screen (measured diagonally) - not only give you more space to view content, functions and web browsers, they also provide more finger room for swiping through menus and selecting options onscreen. Samsung jet s8000 DISPLAY: even many candybar phones now come with touchscreens Some touch devices are more responsive than others, and some features – such as text messaging or input – can be more awkward to use on touch devices than on conventional handsets, particularly if screen space is limited. Capacitive screens, as used on recent touchscreen models such as the iPhone, LG Arena and Palm Pre, allow for multi-touch control, while resistive screens offer single point dabbing. Screen resolution is also a factor in the clarity of the display, particularly on larger screened models. The iPhone has a 480x320 pixels display, though some handsets, such as the LG Arena, are now offering 480x800 pixels WVGA resolution screens. Typically, conventional mid-tier mobiles offer QVGA resolution (320x240 pixels) displays, with 2.2-inch considered an average-sized screen. Some models, notably smartphone devices, have larger displays. AMOLED (Active Matrix Organic Light Emitting Diode) displays offer bright image quality but with lower power consumption that conventional LEDS. . A 'smartphone' running on an operating system such as Symbian S60, Windows Mobile, Android, or Apple's iPhone OS, offers a much more flexible and powerful range of software customisation options than a regular 'feature phone'. Users can download and install a sophisticated range of applications, from entertainment and purely fun apps to useful business and productivity tools. Smartphones usually have more processing power under the bonnet for running applications, good storage and more upmarket functionality. Since Apple launched its App Store, bringing apps together in one easy to find and download way, other mobile makers have followed suit; we now have Android Market, BlackBerry App World, Nokia's Ovi Store, Palm's App Catalog, plus a Windows Mobile app store coming soon. Syncing Most mid-range handsets support synchronisation with a PC of organiser functionality such as contacts address book, calendar and notes, using software supplied on a disc in-box or downloadable from the manufacturer's website. Some handsets, such as Nokia's Eseries and RIM's BlackBerry range, are more business-oriented. Built in Qwerty keyboards can make for speedier email messaging. Most phone now support web-based email accounts, though some can also be used with corporate email systems, using Microsoft Exchange Server or other corporate email solutions. Remote syncing of calendar and contacts with corporate servers is also possible on such devices. Battery life The 'standby' and 'talktime' figures quoted by handset manufacturers are based on projected battery life from a full charge in optimum network conditions. However, in real life usage these figures will be lower, with varying signal strength and conditions affecting battery life. The power performance of a mobile will ultimately depend on how much you use the features – some are more power hungry than others, so if you use GPS, Wi-Fi, the music player and camera, or view videos regularly, battery life will be considerably lower than if you simply made calls or had the phone on standby. . usually 14 to 30 days.

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