Motorla 3200 International

Motorola

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  • Motorla 3200 International

    WOW Factor: The first Motorola portable GSM

    Evaluation in my collection: BNIB – 10/10

     

    Life timer: 0  |  Boxed: YES

    Release Year: 1992  |  Release Price: ~750 GBP

    About: The Motorola International 3200 was the first digital hand-held mobile telephone introduced in 1992, along with the more compact 5200, 5080, 7200 and 7500 “flip phones” introduced in 1994. It was preceded by the International 1000 and 2000 GSM phones, quite big (small portable suitcase), and although being the first GSM portable phones, they were not GSM certified, therefore couldn’t be officially connected to the network (first to be certified was Orbitel TPU 900).

    The International 3200 was designed to substitute the phones using the original analog cell technology developed in the late 1960s and early 1970s and first commercially available in 1983. Because of the 3200’s GSM technology, units still operates on any current 900 MHz GSM networks operating to this day (not with 3G SIM’s).

    Reviews when released: N/A

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  • Motorla V50

    Evaluation in my collection: Great – 9/10

    Life timer: N/A  |  Boxed: NO

    Release Year: 2000  |  Release Price: N/A

    About: N/A

    Reviews when released: N/A

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  • Motorola 527 by Telecom

    Evaluation in my collection: BNIB – 10/10

    Life timer: 0m  |  Boxed: YES

    Release Year: 1993  |  Release Price: N/A

    About: A series of GSM models was produced beginning in 1994, mostly in the UK, such as the International 5200, International 7500, and the International 8400, all running on the GSM 900 network. Many of these models are functionally identical but feature cosmetic differences or software upgrades.

    Reviews when released: N/A

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  • Motorola A780

    WOW Factor: The first Motorola with Linux Operating System

    Evaluation in my collection: Great – 9/10

    Life timer: N/A  |  Boxed: NO

    Release Year: 2003  |  Release Price: ~250 EUR

    About: The Motorola A780 is a cellular PDA running the Linux operating system.
    It was introduced in 2003 and sold in Europe and Asia.Some models include GPS and navigation software. The phone is supplied with a number of applications including a POP and IMAP email client, Opera web browser, calendar and a viewer for PDF and Microsoft Office files. Calendar and address book can be synchronized with a Microsoft Exchange or SyncML server. The phone has a 1.3 megapixel camera recording still and video images. RealPlayer is included to play sound audio files and streamed audio and video. The phone has 48 megabytes of internal flash memory for storing user data and a slot for a microSD card. Both Bluetooth and USB are provided for communication with another computer. Character entry is via an on-screen QWERTY keyboard and hand writing recognition. Models including a GPS receiver are supplied with ALK Technologies’ CoPilot Live navigation software with street level maps of Europe.

    Reviews when released: OS News

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  • Motorola A925

    Evaluation in my collection: Great – 9/10

    Life timer: N/A  |  Boxed: YES

    Release Year: 2003  |  Release Price: N/A

    About: Motorola A925 is a 3G smartphone from Motorola using Symbian OS. Among the most notable features is its built-in A-GPS. The A925 was preceded by the featurewise essentially identical Motorola A920, and was succeeded by the Motorola A1000.

    The A925 was developed jointly between Motorola and mobile network operator 3, and therefore was only available for purchase through 3. This also leading to it being SIM locked to 3, and the phone’s software with branding possibilities related “3” and no official unbranded firmware available.

    Reviews when released: N/A

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  • Motorola F3

    WOW Factor: The first mobile phone to use electronic paper in its screen

    Evaluation in my collection: BNIB – 10/10

    Life timer: 0m  |  Boxed: YES

    Release Year: 2006  |  Release Price: ~20 EUR

    About: The F3 (frequently known as the Motofone) was a GSM phone available in two band variants, and was released on 28 November 2006.
    The Motofone F3 was designed to appeal to the low-end market and developing countries, and was thus less functional, but also less expensive than most phones. Motorola made it appealing to developing markets and people with reading and visual difficulties by using only simple symbols and using speech synthesis to identify tasks in the menu.
    The F3 was the first mobile phone to use electronic paper in its screen. Motorola used the term ClearVision to describe the new display, which was manufactured using E Ink’s electrophoretic imaging film. The electronic paper main display allowed for the phone’s thinness (no glass), longer battery life, and outdoor viewability (paper-like reflectivity). It had a backlight for the keypad and a slit that projects the backlight onto the screen so the display can be seen in darkness.

    The characteristics of the display were fairly restrictive. The text display contained only two lines of six characters each, making the use of text messaging (SMS) and data services less practical than on standard LCD displays. The display used a fixed ‘digital clock’ style font, with no functionality for changing between upper case and lower case text. All SMSs sent by the F3 were received entirely in lower case, and each character of any SMS received by the F3 is displayed in whichever case made the most sense using the font. Also, the non-alphabetic characters were severely limited due to this display, as the phone could only provide support for the following characters:

    Comma (,) (periods . in incoming text messages are displayed as commas)
    Hyphen (-)
    Question mark (?)
    At-sign (@)
    Asterisk (*)
    (+), to write this character, hold down the 0 key
    No other non-alphanumeric characters could be entered, and on receiving an SMS any non-alphabetic character not listed above was displayed as a hyphen.

    Although the display could be restrictive when it came to text applications, the display was very energy efficient and conducive to extremely long battery life.

    Reviews when released: Trusted Reviews

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  • Motorola Flipout

    Evaluation in my collection: Great – 9/10

    Life timer: N/A  |  Boxed: NO

    Release Year: 2010  |  Release Price: ~100 EUR

    About: Its square-shaped body has two parts that rotate near the bottom-right corner to reveal a five-row QWERTY keyboard below the screen. It has an accelerometer and includes a web browser with Adobe Flash Lite 3.0.The Flipout replaces the bigger Backflip.

    Reviews when released: Mobile Review

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  • Motorola Gleam

    Evaluation in my collection: Great – 9/10

    Life timer: N/A  |  Boxed: YES

    Release Year: 2011  |  Release Price: 99 EUR

    About: For the clamshell type factor and for the similar design, the terminal is considered the heir of the Motorola RAZR V3 .
    On the upper part, under the lens of the 2 megapixel camera , there is a notification LED that informs about the time and about any incoming calls or messages; has Bluetooth 2.1 + EDR technology.
    It is placed on the market in the three variants of gray ( gray ), thistle (thistle, a very light variety of violet ) and lacquer red ( lacquered red )

    Reviews when released: N/A

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  • Motorola Startac 130

     

    Evaluation in my collection: Good – 9/10

     

    Life timer: N/A  |  Boxed: NO

    Release Year: 1998  |  Release Price: More than 1000 USD

    About: The Motorola StarTAC, first released on 3 January 1996, is the first ever clamshell (flip) mobile phone. The StarTAC is the successor of the MicroTAC, a semi-clamshell design first launched in 1989.[3] Whereas the MicroTAC’s flip folded down from below the keypad, the StarTAC folded up from above the display. In 2005, PC World named the StarTAC as the 6th Greatest Gadget of the Past 50 Years (out of a list of fifty).[2] The StarTAC was among the first mobile phones to gain widespread consumer adoption; approximately 60 million StarTACs were sold.

    Reviews when released: N/A

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  • Motorola Startac 70 Rainbow

     

    Evaluation in my collection: Good – 9/10

     

    Life timer: N/A  |  Boxed: NO

    Release Year: 1996  |  Release Price: More than 1000 USD

    About: The Motorola StarTAC, first released on 3 January 1996, is the first ever clamshell (flip) mobile phone. The StarTAC is the successor of the MicroTAC, a semi-clamshell design first launched in 1989.[3] Whereas the MicroTAC’s flip folded down from below the keypad, the StarTAC folded up from above the display. In 2005, PC World named the StarTAC as the 6th Greatest Gadget of the Past 50 Years (out of a list of fifty).[2] The StarTAC was among the first mobile phones to gain widespread consumer adoption; approximately 60 million StarTACs were sold.

    Reviews when released: N/A

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  • Motorola Startac 75

    Evaluation in my collection: Good – 8/10

    Life timer: N/A  |  Boxed: NO

    Release Year: 1996  |  Release Price: More than 1000 USD

    About: The Motorola StarTAC, first released on 3 January 1996, is the first ever clamshell (flip) mobile phone. The StarTAC is the successor of the MicroTAC, a semi-clamshell design first launched in 1989.[3] Whereas the MicroTAC’s flip folded down from below the keypad, the StarTAC folded up from above the display. In 2005, PC World named the StarTAC as the 6th Greatest Gadget of the Past 50 Years (out of a list of fifty).[2] The StarTAC was among the first mobile phones to gain widespread consumer adoption; approximately 60 million StarTACs were sold.

    Reviews when released: N/A

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