Monday, February 18, 2008

Apple MacBook Air

Technical Details

  • 1.6 Intel Core 2 Duo processor with 4 MB shared L2 cache; Intel GMA X3100 video processor with 144 MB shared memory
  • Thinnest, lightest MacBook ever includes multi-touch trackpad, built-in iSight webcam, and up to 5-hour battery life
  • One USB 2.0, built-in Wi-Fi (802.11n draft plus 802.11b/g), Bluetooth 2.0 + EDR, Micro-DVI video output with adapters
  • Preloaded with Mac OS X 10.5 Leopard operating system and iLife '08 suite of applications
  • 13.3-inch glossy LED-backlit screen; 80 GB hard disk drive; 2 GB of RAM (maximum capacity)

Product Description
With the MacBook Air, Apple has created the world's thinnest laptop--measuring an unprecedented 0.16-inches at its thinnest point (and 0.76 inches thick overall). Apple also introduces its vaunted multi-touch technology, found on the iPhone, to its laptops with the MacBook Air, enabling you to pinch, swipe, or rotate to zoom in on text, advance through a photo album, or adjust an image via the oversized trackpad.

Despite the its slender shell, the MacBook Air doesn't skimp on the specifications. It includes a 13.3-inch LED-backlit widescreen display, full-size and backlit keyboard, and a built-in iSight video camera for video conferencing. The MacBook Air is powered by a custom-built 1.6 GHz Intel Core 2 Duo processor, which provides an optimized, multithreaded architecture for improved multitasking performance. Other features include 2 GB of RAM, an 80 GB hard disk drive, Wi-Fi connectivity via 802.11a/b/g/n standards, a micro-DVI video output (with included adapters), and up to a 5-hour battery life.

It comes pre-loaded with Apple's Mac OS X 10.5 Leopard operating system, which adds over 300 new features including easy backup of your most important data via Time Machine, a redesigned desktop that helps eliminate clutter, and the newest version of the fast-loading Safari web browser. It also comes with the iLife '08 suite of applications, including iPhoto, iMovie, Garageband, and iTunes.

Apple's Thinnest Laptop Is Also Its Greenest
The MacBook Air embodies Apple's continuing environmental progress with its aluminum enclosure, a material highly desired by recyclers; Apple's first mercury-free LCD display with arsenic-free glass; and brominated flame retardant-free material for the majority of circuit boards as well as PVC-free internal cables. In addition, the MacBook Air consumes the least amount of power of any Mac, and its retail box, made primarily from 100 percent post-consumer recycled material, is 56 percent smaller by volume than the previously smallest MacBook packaging.

The thinness of MacBook Air is impressive, but even more impressive is that fact that there's a full-size notebook encased in the 0.16 to 0.76 inch of sleek, sturdy anodized aluminum. This svelte, 3-pound laptop has a vibrant, energy efficient 13.3-inch LED-backlit glossy widescreen display, and its spacious trackpad offers multi-touch gesture support for pinch, rotate and swipe--making it more intuitive than ever to browse and rotate photos or zoom into web pages in Safari. It also features a full-size keyboard that's backlit, making it ideal for dimly lit environments such as airplanes, studios or conference halls. It includes a built-in ambient light sensor automatically adjusts the brightness of the keys as well as the display brightness for optimal visibility.

One of Apple's most celebrated innovations is the MagSafe power adapter connector, which offers a magnetic connection instead of a physical one. So, if you happen to trip over a power cord, you won't send the MacBook Air flying off a table or desk--the cord simply disconnects, without damage to either the cord or the system.

Optical Drive
Because of the amazingly thin design of the MacBook Air, an optical (DVD/CD) drive was not included. To install software from a disc, you can wirelessly use or "borrow" optical drives on remote PCs or Macs using the Remote Disk feature. This allows you full access to an optical drive without having to haul one around. If you want to have an optical drive for burning CDs and DVDs, you can purchase the optional MacBook Air SuperDrive (sold separately). This multi-format CD/DVD read/write drive is powered by the MacBook Air's USB port, eliminating the need to carry a separate power adapter.

The MacBook Air doesn't include wired Ethernet networking, and instead relies solely on Wi-Fi to connect to your home network as well as wireless hotspots. The built-in 802.11n wireless networking provides up to five times the performance and twice the range of 802.11g, but it's also backward-compatible with 802.11a/b/g routers, enabling you to communicate with the a wide variety of Wi-Fi resources. It works seamlessly with the optional AirPort Extreme base station as well as Apple's Time Capsule Wi-Fi base station/hard drive--both of which include 802.11n capabilities. If you don't have access to a wireless network, you can use an optional USB Ethernet Adapter (sold separately)

Use the built-in Bluetooth 2.1 + EDR (Enhanced Data Rate) wireless technology to connect to your PDA or cell phone, synchronize addresses, or download pictures from your cell phone. You can also use a wireless headset for iChat audio chats and VoIP calls as well as quickly share files with a colleague.

Video Conferencing with Built-in iSight
Artfully placed in the display bezel is an iSight camera, which enables easy video conferencing as well as allows you to snap pictures of yourself and create video podcasts. Using the iChat AV application, video conferencing is integrated into your iChat buddy list, so initiating a video conference is a breeze. iChat also lets you hold audio chats with up to 10 people and provides high-quality audio compression and full-duplex sound so conversation can flow naturally. For video podcasting, you can record a short clip using the iSight camera, then use iWeb to create a video blog entry or post your GarageBand-recorded podcast.

Display and Graphic

Whether you're working on a Keynote presentation or watching a movie before you catch a flight, every document, video, and photo on your MacBook Air will look sharp on the glossy 13.3-inch widescreen display. With pixel-perfect 1280-by-800 resolution, it's great for viewing and working with media. Video is powered by the Intel Graphics Media Accelerator X3100, which provides 144 MB of DDR2 SDRAM shared with main memory. It features Intel Clear Video Technology, which delivers outstanding video playback with sharper image quality, increased clarity, and enhanced visual quality of interlaced content on progressive displays.

Hard Drive and Memory
For storage, this MacBook Air comes with an 80 GB Parallel ATA hard disk drive (4200 RPM). The 2 GB of PC5300 DDR2 RAM (two SO-DIMMs of 1024 MB) has an industry-leading 667 MHz speed, and it maximizes the capacity for this laptop.

Intel Core 2 Duo Processor
Custom-built to fit within the compact dimensions of the laptop, the MacBook Air is powered by a 1.6 GHz Intel Core 2 Duo processor with a super-fast 800 MHz front-side bus (FSB), and an enormous 4 MB of Smart Cache, an L2 cache that can be shared between the cores as needed. (An L2, or secondary, cache temporarily stores data; and a larger L2 cache can help speed up your system's performance. The FSB carries data between the CPU and RAM, and a faster front-side bus will deliver better overall performance.)

The Intel Core 2 Duo's 128-bit SSE3 vector engine handles 128-bit computations in a single clock cycle, accelerating data manipulation by simultaneously applying a single instruction to multiple data. And its two execution cores are designed to share resources and conserve power, helping it to achieve higher levels of performance since it uses fewer watts. And with 4MB of shared L2 cache, the MacBook Air is a multi-tasking monster. With such substantial L2 cache, data and instructions can be kept close to the two processor cores, greatly increasing performance and allowing the entire system to work more efficiently. And, because the processor cores share the L2 cache, either can use the entire amount if the other happens to be idle.

Other Features

· DVI output using micro-DVI to DVI adapter (included)

· VGA output using micro-DVI to VGA adapter (included)

· Composite output using micro-DVI to video adapter (optional)

· S-video output using micro-DVI to video adapter (optional)

· Analog audio output/headphone out (minijack)

· Built-in mono speaker and omnidirectional microphone

· Integrated 37-watt-hour lithium-polymer battery provides up to 5 hours of battery life

· Built-in full-size keyboard with 78 (U.S.) or 79 (ISO) keys, including 12 function keys, 4 arrow keys (inverted "T" arrangement), and embedded numeric keypad

· Supported resolutions: 1280 by 800 (native), 1152 by 720, 1024 by 768, 800 by 600, 800 by 500, 720 by 480, and 640 by 480 pixels at 16:10 aspect ratio; 1024 by 768, 800 by 600, and 640 by 480 pixels at 4:3 aspect ratio; 720 by 480 pixels at 3:2 aspect ratio

Preloaded with Leopard and iLife '08
The biggest Mac OS X upgrade ever, the Mac OS X 10.5 Leopard operating system features over 300 new features, including:

· Time Machine, an effortless way to automatically back up everything on a Mac

· A redesigned Finder that lets users quickly browse and share files between multiple Macs

· Quick Look, a new way to instantly see files without opening an application

· Spaces, an intuitive new feature used to create groups of applications and instantly switch between them

· A brand new desktop with Stacks, a new way to easily access files from the Dock

· Major enhancements to Mail and iChat

Leopard's new desktop includes the redesigned 3D Dock with Stacks, a new way to organize files for quick and easy access with just one click. Leopard automatically places web, email and other downloads in a Downloads stack to maintain a clutter-free desktop, and you can instantly fan the contents of this and other Stacks into an elegant arc right from the Dock. The updated Finder includes Cover Flow and a new sidebar with a dramatically simplified way to search for, browse and copy content from any PC or Mac on a local network.

Time Machine lets you easily back up all of the data on your Mac, find lost files and even restore all of the software on their Mac. With just a one-click setup, Time Machine automatically keeps an up-to-date copy of everything on the Mac. In the event a file is lost, you can search back through time to find deleted files, applications, photos and other digital media and then instantly restore the file.

The MacBook Air also comes with the iLife '08 suite of applications that make it easy to live the digital life. Use iPhoto to share entire high-res photo albums with anyone who's got an email address. Record your own songs and podcasts with GarageBand. Break into indie filmmaking with iMovie and iDVD. Then take all the stuff you made on your Mac and share it on the Web in one click with iWeb.

What's in the Box
MacBook Air, MagSafe power adapter, Micro-DVI to DVI adapter, Micro-DVI to VGA adapter, cleaning/polishing cloth, install/restore DVDs, printed documentation

Product Description
Thinnovation. Apple MacBook Air the thinnest notebook in the world.
At 0.16 inch at its thinnest point, just 0.76 inch at its thickest point, and a mere 3.0 pounds, MacBook Air is so compact and light that you can take it everywhere. But unlike other ultraportable designs, it doesn't compromise on features and performance. MacBook Air includes a bright 13.3-inch widescreen LED display, built-in iSight camera, 2GB of RAM, 80GB hard drive, and a powerful Intel Core 2 Duo processor with 4MB L2 Cache. Enjoy also a full-size backlit keyboard with keys that automatically illuminates from behind in low-light conditions, and a spacious solid-state trackpad with multi-touch gesture that lets you zoom, rotate, swipe, and scroll with just a flick or a pinch. Engineered for the wireless world, MacBook Air also comes with 802.11n WiFi, Bluetooth 2.1, and Remote Disc to deliver unparalleled wireless versatility to use any Mac or PC storage drive. The MacBook Air battery is our thinnest ever, yet it doesn't compromise power. You can access the web wirelessly for five full hours. With MacBook Air, mobile computing is a sensible reality. 13.3 diagonal Glossy WXGA (1280 x 800) TFT LED backlit Display Built-in iSight camera and Microphone Built-in full-size keyboard with 78 (U.S.) keys, including 12 function keys; Solid-state trackpad Intel Graphics Media Accelerator X3100 with up to 144MB Shared Video Memory Built-in AirPort Extreme Wi-Fi wireless networking (802.11a/b/g/n) Bluetooth 2.1 + EDR 1 USB 2.0 port, 1 Audio out, 1 Micro- DVI Pure digital video output -DVI output using micro-DVI to DVI adapter (included); VGA output using micro-DVI to VGA adapter (included) Approximate Unit Dimensions/Weight - 12.8 (W) x 0.16-0.76 (H) x 8.94 (D); 3 lbs MacBook Air SuperDrive (MB397G/A) optional

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Friday, December 21, 2007

Sony PSP Slim

- 19% slimer
- 33% lighter
- 64MB RAM (2x from PSP FAT)
- Potition of speaker is better (beside LCD)
- Faster UMD Speed
- TV Out
- USB Recharge
- New Firware
- New Color

The PSP Slim & Lite (the name it is packaged as in the PAL territories) is a handheld game console released and manufactured by Sony Computer Entertainment. At E3 2007, Sony released information about a slimmer and lighter version of the PlayStation Portable.[4] The new PSP is 33% lighter (reduced to 189 grams from 280 grams) and 19% slimmer than the original PSP system.[4] The model numbers have changed to PSP-2000, following the previous region-based numbering scheme (cf. the PSP-1000 numbering scheme of the "old" PSP model).
It was released on September 5 in Europe, on September 6 in the US, and September 7, 2007 in South Korea.

Features and changes
The PSP Slim & Lite offers a 33% lighter and 19% thinner system than the original PSP system.[4] Internal changes to achieve this include the removal of a metal chassis (used to reduce damage in the event of sudden trauma to the system resulting from the user dropping the system on a hard surface), improved WLAN modules and Micro-controller, and a thinner and much lighter LCD display.[5]
Although dubbed "PSP Slim and Lite", the PSP-2000 offers several other tweaks and improvements from the older generation. To target the original PSP generation's poor load times for UMD games,[6] the internal memory (RAM and FlashROM) was doubled to 64 MB from 32MB to improve load times and accommodate for an improvement in the web browser's performance.[7]
To make the PSP slimmer, the capacity of the battery was reduced by about 1/3. Due to more efficient power usage, the runtime of the PSP is still the same as the older model. Older model batteries will still work with the PSP Slim & Lite which extends the amount of playing time on the PSP Slim & Lite. However, the battery cover on the newer model does not fit over the older battery due to its bulkier size. In mid-December, Sony is releasing the PSP Extended Life Battery Kit, which includes a 2200 MAh battery with either a Piano Black, or Ice Silver battery cover that fits over the bulkier battery;[8] however this is only available in the US.[citation needed]

The PSP Slim & Lite comes pre-installed with the "Cookies" theme, which includes additional backgrounds.[9]
PSP Slim Memory Stick PRO Duo Slot
The PSP Slim & Lite has a new enamel coated finish to prevent scratches and smudges. The serial port was also modified in order to accommodate a new video-out feature (while rendering older PSP remote controls incompatible). Also of note is that PSP games will only output to external monitors or TVs in progressive scan mode, so televisions incapable of supporting progressive scan will not display PSP games. Other PSP video features output fine in either progressive or interlaced mode. USB charging was made possible (The PSP will only charge while it is in "USB mode". You cannot charge via USB when playing a game.). However, there are unoffical USB charge plugin downloads for charging the PSP with a USB without the need for being in USB mode. The D-Pad was raised in response to complaints of poor performance[10][11], while buttons offer improved responsiveness, confirmed in the GameSpot "hands-on" review: "several GameSpot editors have noticed that the d-pad and buttons on the new PSP provide a little more tactile feedback for a better overall feel."[12].
A new UMD loading tray design was introduced to be more efficient in terms of size, while the Wi-Fi switch was moved to the top of the console and the Memory Stick slot moved to the upper left. The speakers were repositioned on the front of the PSP near the top of the screen. The rather obsoleted infra-red port was also removed - which offered no use to the original PSP generation other than in homebrew applications. The analog stick was also redesigned to be more flexible.
A "1Seg" TV tuner (model PSP-S310) peripheral, designed specifically for the PSP Slim & Lite model, was released in Japan on September 20, 2007.[13]

The announced price is set at $169.99 for the Core Pack and $199.99 for the newer PSP entertainment packages. The original version of the PSP is also set to be priced at $169.99, until they are sold out, although some stores may lower the price as a clearout sale to try and sell their PSP systems more rapidly. The PSP Slim will sell for $169.99, and the two special limited edition ones cost $199.99. The Final Fantasy VII 10th Anniversary edition, limited to 77,777 units,[citation needed] is currently on sale in Japan and online stores for US$399.90. In New Zealand the PSP Slim retails for a price of NZ$285.95. In Australia the PSP Slim retails from $249-$279. In South Africa the PSP Slim retails for a price of R1999.99. In Europe, the PSP Slim will sell for €169.[14] In Singapore, the PSP Slim retails for S$280.In Malaysia,the PSP Slim retails for RM750. In Poland, the PSP Slim retails for 669zl(PLN). In India, the PSP Slim and Lite retails for INR. 8,999. In Saudi Arabia, the PSP Slim and Lite retails for SR749.

Retail configurations
In North America, the Ice Silver Daxter Entertainment Pack comes in an entertainment packet including the game Daxter, a 1 GB Memory Stick, and the UMD movie, Family Guy Freakin' Sweet Collection. About one month later, Sony released a special Ceramic White Star Wars edition PSP which has a silkscreen picture of Darth Vader on the back. It comes with the game Star Wars Battlefront: Renegade Squadron. Both the Ice Silver and Ceramic White PSPs are priced at $199.99. Sony released the colors Rose Pink, Lavender Purple, and Felicia Blue in Japan at launch. A special "FINAL FANTASY VII 10th Anniversary" Edition was released for Japan only and, as mentioned above, was limited to 77,777 units. The package includes a silver color unit with Final Fantasy pictures at the back, and an original Final Fantasy Buster Sword shape strap. (Some shops will also provide a special earphone for pre-orders.)[15][16]
Europe will receive black, pink, orange, and silver models, as well as the two special limited edition colors available as a bundle: Simpsons-themed yellow bundle and the red and black Spider-Man bundle. In the UK, the Slim & Lite (Piano Black) is retailing at £129.99, with the Ceramic White models expected on February 26, 2008.

TV output and Accessory Port
Sony has added a TV output for the PSP Slim available through Firmware 3.60. The PSP can output in a conventional aspect ratio (4:3), and widescreen (16:9). It also offers a screensaver if the PSP is inactive for a set amount of time. It is able to output games, videos, and other media. To achieve TV output on the Slim model, Composite, S-Video, Component and D-Terminal cables are sold separately by Sony. Games are output as a progressive scan signal, which can only be carried by the component video and D-Terminal cables, and can only be displayed on a television which supports progressive scan. The maximum resolution through TV output is 640x480 pixels, and composite video uses NTSC color encoding (no PAL composite signal is available).The old Playstation Portable (PSP-1000) is not capable of this feature due to a slightly different port. As a result, original PSP accessories (using the connector) will not work with the Slim and the Slim's accessories will not work with the original PSP. Sony has released a new version of the remote control accessory designed for the Slim as a result.

Main article: PlayStation Portable homebrew
Previous downgraders, homebrew enablers, and other exploits were originally unable to run on the PSP Slim & Lite (which initially shipped with firmware version 3.60).[19] Initial tests found out that "Pandora's Battery" exploit was compatible with the new PSPs, however the original IPL (stored on the memory stick), based on the 1.50 kernel, did not work.[20] Eventually the M33 team was able to release custom firmware, and a revised "Pandora's Battery" that was compatible with the new PSP Slim & Lites. A "universal" PSP modifier program was released, titled "Despertar del Cementerio" (Awakening of the Cemetery). The Undiluted Platinum modification chip absolutely does not work, because of a motherboard layout and IPL signature. The latest version of M33 custom-firmware, v4, takes the user to 3.71 M33-4, but the 1.50 kernel install needs to be done manually. The PSP Slim cannot use 1.50 kernel due to its motherboard being significantly different to those of previous PSP models.

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Monday, October 15, 2007

Apple iPhone

Key features:
  • Stylish design
  • Scratch-proof front glass cover
  • 3.5" 16M color TFT display with a resolution of 480 x 320 pixels
  • Handset orientation sensor and proximity sensor
  • 2 megapixel camera
  • Touch-based user interface
  • Great UI graphics and animations
  • Supreme web surfing experience

Main disadvantages:

  • Camera has no auto focus or settings
  • No video recording
  • No custom ringtones allowed
  • Safari browser doesn't support Flash and Java
  • Really basic Bluetooth capabilities
  • No Office documents editor
  • No third party applications
  • No 3G support (at least the US version)

Looks matter
You've probably already seen pictures and videos of Apple's iPhone but in reality the handset is smaller than you might have expected. It measures 115 x 61 x 12 mm, which is a normal smartphone size, only a little wider and a lot slimmer. Apple iPhone all over The handset is actually a bit weighty at 145g, but, again, compare it to a 30 or 80GB iPod and you'll find that the iPhone weighs pretty much the same. Plus, precisely the size gives you the opportunity to enjoy the gorgeous 3.5" TFT display.

The iPhone has a really large display
Actually almost the whole front panel is the display itself. You'll only see the earpiece above it and the Home key below. Other than that - it's all flat! Nothing sticks out. That smooth combination of flat surface and the sleek chrome framing surrounding the glass face of the iPhone is to us the most appealing aspect of the appearance of the phone. It kind of looks like everything has been thought through and all you need is on the inside of the phone - not on the surface. By the way, the glass and the metal framing should be scratchproof, but seriously, we don't have the nerve to test that.

The iPhone design doesn't fail to impress
The back is also metal-covered and has the reflective Apple logo in the middle, a slightly recessed 2 megapixel camera lens and the general product information about the phone (IMEI, serial, etc.). It's not like this information is vital, but it kind of tells you it's a cool gadget you're holding in your hands.
Backside: a metallic finish and that sweet Apple logo
On the left side are the volume rocker and the mute key - this dedicated key is a pleasing feature actually. On the right is the 3.5 mm headphones jack, but don't get your hopes too high for plugging your favorite headphones in just like that. The plug is strangely recessed and not all jacks fit, so… be warned. On the top there is the SIM card tray and the sleep/wake button. That's basically it as regards the outside of the phone. Didn't we tell you - it's as smooth as it gets.

SIM card bed: outside and inside the iPhone
The whole geometry of the iPhone makes it pretty comfortable to hold. It fits in the palm nicely and, even when in portrait mode, it can be operated with one hand.
As we already pointed out, the handset is a bit wider than usual but its slimness makes up for that. The iPhone will fit almost perfectly even in the tightest pocket.
A little size perspective: comparing it to Nokia E90, Nokia E65, Nokia N95, Samsung U700 and a credit card
In the same time, it's exactly the smooth shape that makes the phone a bit slippery and if you are not so handy there is a serious risk of dropping the iPhone… often. That would be a shame, because this baby is definitely not made for hitting the floor, although Apple claims the metal casing should be strong enough to take a hit, but we wouldn't recommend relying on that. Keep it safe!

Zooming on the display
Keeping it safe inevitably leads us to keeping it clean. Due to the iPhone's glossy finish the whole front surface is a real fingerprint magnet. And since the finger navigation is your only option, the screen becomes smudgy after just a few flicks or taps, which leaves you with a part time job as an iPhone cleaner. And note that since the touch screen only responds to fingertip touch, you won't be able to control it wearing gloves.
In terms of battery life the iPhone is pretty solid and, as numerous test posted online claim, the announced 8 hours talk time is actually a credible figure you can pretty much rely on.
The iPhone also has a loudspeaker. It's a single mono speaker, but still better than nothing and it actually makes it the first iPod with a built-in speaker.

Display goes a long way
As you clearly imagine by now, the display is the best and most important part of the iPhone. Given the lack of a physical keyboard, the 16M color TFT display is basically everything you've got to control the handset. First of all it's very attractive and bright. Secondly, it measures good 3.5", running at 480 x 320 pixels resolution - a feat that is rarely surpassed (Check out the Toshiba G900 PocketPC, which boasts a 3" display with a resolution of 800 x 480 pixels). And third… one should just see for themselves.
By the way the pixel count isn't always decisive of what you get. More vital is how the phone is using the screen's real-estate. Compared to other mobile devices with high resolution displays, running on Windows Mobile, which are showing the text in microscopic size, the iPhone serves you a smooth, easy readable font size. Trust us, with the cool browsing opportunities and given the big amount of text flowing trough the display while reading web pages or e-mails, you'll quickly appreciate the excellent viewing experience that the iPhone offers.

The visibility under direct sunlight has what it takes to impress. In outdoor conditions the display remains completely readable and maybe just the viewing angle leaves a little something to be desired.

Sensing the difference
Talking about the iPhone features, we must not forget the sensors that Apple have put into the handset. First - the light sensor. Its main purpose is to save power by adjusting the screen's brightness to t he surrounding lightning conditions. It sort of works, but because it's automatic it may sometimes irritate you by being slightly inadequate.
On the other hand, the orientation sensor works like a charm and comes very handy. As soon as you rotate the iPhone form portrait to landscape, the screen flips accordingly. This allows quickly changing the way a picture is taken/shown, or a web page is displayed. It also provides you with a nice widescreen layout when viewing videos. The correct angle when holding it is crucial to the performance of the sensor - it won't rotate you screen if you hold the device parallel to the ground - you have to get the right angle. Rarely, it may turn to landscape mode even when you don't need to.

And last, but not least, the proximity sensor. Since the iPhone is completely touch controlled there is always the possibility of touching the screen with your cheek (in the middle of a call that is) and switching something on or off. The proximity sensor automatically switches off the display as soon as you raise the phone to your ear.

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Saturday, September 15, 2007

Acer Aspire 4520


  • AMD TURION 64 X2 TL-56 (1.8 GHz)

  • RAM DDR2 512MB PC5300

  • HD Hitachi DVD-Super Multi DL

  • 80GB SATA

  • VGA Card Nvidia geforce 7000 (up to 256MB shared)

  • 14,1" crystalbrite TFT

  • DOLBY Certified Sound

  • ACER CrystalEye Webcam

  • Bluetooth 2.0+EDR

  • 5 IN 1Card Reader

This Acer is reliable Notebook. Armed by Powerfull Prosesor AMD core 2. Result of Benchmark 3Dmark2003 score till 1300.

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