Archive for December, 2009

By December 2, 2009 Read More →

3 suspends mobile broadband sales in poorly connected areas


On our last podcast, my old co-host Chris Oldroyd joined us. Due to the severe weather England was suffering Chris was reduced to using his 3 mifi service. When I say reduced, the service was quite impressive however the notable decline in quality was evident. 3 had served Chris well. However, no soon have we good feeling for 3 that they take it away as with the following article from Mobile Today.

All channels to advise customers against buying MBB in areas with poor connectivity

3 has suspended mobile broadband sales in certain geographical areas until connectivity improves.

The move is part of a broader strategy by the operator to better manage the  explosive growth of its mobile broadband (MBB) offering which has seen 3 increase its market share of MBB to 40%.

3 met with its direct, indirect and retail channels this week to explain how the suspension will work. Under the new procedure sales staff will begin any sales pitch for MBB by checking connectivity levels first. If customers are found to be in areas with poor connectivity, sales channels must advise customers against buying mobile broadband until connectivity is improved.

Posted in: Phones
By December 2, 2009 Read More →

HTC HD2 Camera Update

It’s been some weeks now since we broke the news that the camera on the HTC HD2 was producing a pink spot on some photographs taken.

The guys over at have released details that this pink spot has actually been around for a long time on other cameras, so it turns out the HTC HD2 is actually no worse than its competitors.

Here are some samples shots:


HTC Touch HD iPhone 3GS

Moto Droid Omnia HD



It would appear that this pink issue has been staring us all in the face for sometime and it wasn’t until we actually posted about it that the world suddenly became interested. Bit of an odd one but overall the camera on the HD2 produces some fantastic shots being helped greatly by its power flash.


Posted by:  James

Posted in: News
By December 2, 2009 Read More →

HTC HD2 discount and FREE DELIVERY

Here’s a great deal on the HTD HD2 for you courtesy of

Today ONLY if you place an order for the HD2 with and use the promo code HD2TAM and not only will you get free delivery but you’ll also get £10 off a the cost of the HTD HD2!

This is an exclusive offer you wont see anywhere else so make the most of it! HD2‘s are still in very short supply, act now to avoid disappointment, especially if you want one in time for Christmas.

Head over to the HTC HD2 product page on and order now, not forgetting the promo code HD2TAM


Posted by: Matt

Posted in: Deals & Offers
By December 2, 2009 Read More →

Samsung B7330 Omnia PRO review

Yes, it’s another Omnia! First we had the Omnia, then the Omnia II, then the Omnia Lite, then the OmniaPRO B7320 and now the OmniaPRO 7330. Blimey, so many Omnias! Anyway, the B7330 takes on a different form factor to all the others. This one has a front facing QWERTY keyboard. Can it compare though with the likes of the HTC Snap and the numerous Blackberry’s?


Samsung B7330 Omnia PRO review

Samsung B7330 OmniaPRO

What’s in the box:

  • Device
  • Battery
  • Charger
  • Headphones
  • USB Cable
  • User Manual
  • Software

Also have a look at Matt’s Samsung Omnia Pro unboxing video for more.

The ten second review:

  • Device: Samsung B7330 OmniaPRO
  • Price: TBC
  • Summary: A front facing QWERTY messaging device with some nice top end features.
  • Best of: QWERTY Keyboard. MyPhone, Orange Maps
  • Worst of:No 3.5mm headset jack, Navigation pad
  • Get it now from: Orange

Samsung Omnia Pro B7330 specification:

  • Operating System – Windows Mobile 6.5 Standard
  • Memory – 4GB + 2GB + Micro SD (up to 32GB)
  • Display – 2.62″ 65K 320 x 320 TFT LCD
  • Operating Frequency – GSM Quad band / HSDPA 7.2 Mbps, (850/900/1800/1900MHz)
  • WCDMA Dual band/ HSUPA 2.0 Mbps (900/2100MHz)
  • Bluetooth v2.1 + EDR
  • USB 2.0 HS
  • Wi-Fi 802.11 b/g
  • A-GPS
  • MicroSDHC (Up to 32GB)
  • FM Radio wih Auto Tuning
  • 3.2 MP AF + CIF (VT Camera)
  • Video Recording – 320 x 240 (QVGA)-12fps (MAX, QVGA), 12fps (MAX, QVGA) H.263+AMR NB, MPEG4+AMR NB, ASF, Real One, PVX, WMV
  • QWERTY Keyboard
  • Talk Time – Up to 4 Hours
  • Standby Time – Up to 400 Hours
  • Battery – Li-ion 1500mAh
  • Dimensions – 114.9 x 59 x 10.8 mm
  • Weight – 109g


The left side of the device houses the up/down volume rocker as well as the microUSB socket.

Samsung B7330 Omnia PRO review-left

Samsung B7330 OmniaPRO left side

On the right is the dedicated camera key and the microSD card slot.

Samsung B7330 Omnia PRO review-right

Samsung B7330 OmniaPRO right side

Both the top and bottom of the OmniaPRO are flush with no ports or buttons.


Samsung B7330 OmniaPRO bottom

On the rear of the handset the camera lens and speaker grill can be found. No flash though!


Samsung B7330 OmniaPRO from the rear


  • QWERTY Keyboard
  • GPS
  • Orange Maps


  • No 3.5mm headset jack
  • No camera flash
  • Navigation Pad


The Samsung B7330 OmniaPRO is a decent looking handset. I have previously used both the Samsung i600 and i780 which are all part of the same front facing QWERTY keyboard family and the OmniaPRO is probably the best looking.

The device feels pretty well made, although very plastic like most recent Samsung releases. Although the Samsung B7330 OmniaPRO is a Windows phone it is non touch screen and so is running windows mobile 6.5 standard like on the HTC Snap. Windows mobile is not the most popular OS and the standard edition even less so. Saying that, it works well but is just not the most flashy OS.

The OmniaPRO comes with several option for a home screen. The best one in my opinion is the standard windows 6.5 screen. Like on the touch screen devices it consist of a list of features that you can move up and down to use. In addition each feature can then be toggled left or right to reveal more options. Not the best experience but its okay.



Windows Standard

There are however many different options when it comes to home screens on the OmniaPRO. Check these out:

Screen02 Screen03

Screen04 Screen05


Once again, which you use will come down to personal preference. Some of the screens are a bit dated but all function well.

Although the keyboard on the Samsung B7330 is nice it is not as nice to use as on the HTC Snap or some Blackberry’s. The keys are a good size and feel nice but using them just doesn’t feel as smooth as on the other handsets.


Samsung B7330 OmniaPRO keyboard

The major let down I found with the hard wear on the B7330 was the navigation pad. Getting around the menus is okay although it does require a firm click. But where it doesn’t work well is the web browser. The Samsung B7730 OniaPRO comes pre loaded with internet explorer. Normally this browser performs ok but the issue I had with the navigation pad was that it only allows you to move up/down/left & right. Most other similar devices I have used allow for diagonal movement of the onscreen mouse arrow. Without this diagonal option its a real pain selecting an on screen option in the browser. So much so I hated using it. Everything I wanted to do took twice as long as on my HTC Snap and it was really frustrating. Why Samsung did not use the optical track pad like on the original Omnia and i780 baffles me but its too late now!

So what else is this OmniaPRO good for? Being a Windows Phone I love the calendar options and I find it great for organising meetings etc. With Microsoft’s MyPhone app built in to the device you can sync the phone and the calendar schedules appear on MyPhone on the PC. As I have mentioned in a few previous reviews MyPhone will also sync contacts, sms, pictures and videos. Its free and I love it!

Messaging on the OmniaPRO is simple pimple. You can set up one email account with Active Sync and this will push mail to you as its sent. In addition you can also set up multiple other email accounts but these will not be push email. You can set the phone to sync with the server every 5, 10, 15 minutes etc to retrieve mail.  Its dead easy to set up and performs beautifully.

The OmniaPRO has GPS built in and the good news is that this Orange version comes pre-loaded with Orange Maps. This is a free service and will download the maps as you need them. For a free turn by turn navigation service its great and if you are not in a position to purchase one of the more popular navigation tools such as CoPilot or TomTom then Orange maps is a god send. I have tested on several devices and I have not got lost once!

Of course a Windows phone would not be complete without Office Mobile. As always this includes Word, Excel, OneNote and PowerPoint. All of these accept PowerPoint can be created from scratch. If you could do with viewing docs while away from your office this is a great tool and one that I personally use daily. As the Samsung B7330 OmniaPRO can take a microSD card of up to 32GB you can get a hell of a lot of word and excel docs on the phone.

If you like to download apps then the OmniaPRO has Windows Marketplace built in. Its early days but there are some pretty good apps in there and the next year will be interesting.

Also included is Windows Live so you can instant message your best friends just like on your PC. This is a great form of communication and Matt and I use this constantly all day.

The camera on the B7330 was actually better than I thought it would be. Although there is no flash and its only 3.2mp in daylight it produced reasonable shots. The camera interface is easy to use and the auto focus works quickly. Not bad.

Photo-0003 Photo-0001

Samsung OmniaPRO B7330 Camera Samples

Watching video on the OmniaPRo is nice thanks to the nice big screen (well its quite big for a device with a QWERTY keyboard!). As with all Windows phones it comes with Windows Media Player. This will obviously not play all formats but you can download other players such as Coreplayer, which will play most. This way you can convert your DVDs to MP4 and watch them on the phone. Once again with support up to 32GB that means a lot of movies.

Before testing out the music player on the OmnaPRO I was expecting a good performance like on most of Samsungs phones and I am pleased to say they have done it again. The speaker is not great but once the headphones are connected the Foo Fighters sounded awesome! One major disappointment though was the supplied headphones. Not only is there no 3.5mm headset jack on the device, which means you must use the supplied headphones, but these supplied ones are different to the headphones supplied by Samsung over the last year or so. They are not as good! I love my Samsung headphones but these new ones are totally different. Not only is the in ear design different but they look and feel really, really, really cheap and I cant see them lasting too long to be honest. What were you thinking Samsung, you silly billies. I’m not impressed.

Other features on the device:

  • Radio
  • RSS Reader
  • Pod catcher
  • Audio Notes
  • Calculator
  • Unit Converter
  • StopWatch
  • Alarms
  • World Clock


So is the Samsung B7330 OmniaPro as good as the HTC Snap or Blackberry 8520, 8900 & 9700?

In my opinion – No! Its not a bad bit of kit but its not as user friendly as the others I have just mentioned. I just feel that whether you are buying sim free or upgrading your contract you will be wiser to choose another device. Sorry Samsung, better luck next time. And sort those earphones out, please!

Posted in: Phones, Reviews
Tags: ,
By December 1, 2009 Read More →

Sanyo Xacti FH1 unboxing video

It has been a while since we last reviewed a camcorder and as I am such a fan of the Sanyo Xacti range, I record all of my unboxing videos on the Xacti HD1010, I thought I would get in touch with Sanyo to see if they’d let us review any of their other models.

So Sanyo sent me the Xacti VPC-FH1 to review.

The Sanyo Xacti VPC-FH1

The Sanyo Xacti VPC-FH1


The FH1 is at the top end of the Xacti range offering the best recording modes, 1080p/1080i/720p, as well as having a 16x optical zoom and 8 megapixel sensor. I’m expecting good things from the FH1!

I’ll be using the FH1 over the next few weeks and will test it out on a couple of unboxing videos, I’ll let you know which ones. We’ll have the review for you soon but for now have a look at the unboxing video below which shows what you get with the FH1 (there’s quite a lot in the box) as well as a quick tour around the camera.


Sanyo Xacti FH1 unboxing video


Sanyo Xacti VPC-FH1 specification:

Effective pixel count/Camera element Stills: Approx. 8.0-Megapixels
Videos: Approx. 5.31-Megapixels (in Full HD/HD mode), Approx. 2.00-Megapixels (in SD mode)
Camera element 1/2.5 inch CMOS sensor, Approx. 8.1-Megapixels (total)
Recording media SD Memory Card, SDHC Memory Card (up to 32GB)
Recording file formats Photos: JPEG (DCF, DPOF, Exif Ver2.2)
Videos: ISO standard MPEG-4 AVC/H.264 (.MP4)
Audio: 48kHZ sampling, 16bit, 2ch, AAC
Resolution (pixels) Photos 12M: 4000 x 3000, 8M-H: 3264 x 2448 (low compression) 8M-S: 3264 x 2448 (standard compression) 6M[16:9]: 3264×1840 2M[16:9]: 1920×1080 2M: 1600 x 1200 0.9M[16:9]: 1280×720 0.3M: 640×480
Continuous shots 8M: 3264 x 2448 , 6fps/Max 9 photos, 4M: 2288 x 1712 , 12fps/Max 15 photos
Videos Full-HR: 1920 x 1080 (60 fps/ 24Mbps) Full HD: 1920 x 1080 (60fields/sec 16Mbps)
Full-SHQ: 1920 x 1080 (30 fps/ 12Mbps) HD-SHQ: 1280 x 720 (30 fps/9Mbps)
TV-SHQ: 640 x 480 (30 fps/3Mbps)
Web-SHR: 448 x 336 (240 fps/8Mbps) Web-UHR: 192 x 108 (600fps/8Mbps)
Lens 10x optical zoom lens; Aperture: F=2.0(W) – 2.8(T)
Focus distance: f=5.95 to 59.5mm;
Galvanometer method structure, Auto focus: 9 groups, 12 elements (4 aspheric elements, 8 aspheric surfaces), Built-in neutral density filter
Photos: f=35.7-357mm(=35mm) Optical 10x zoom
Videos: f=41.7-666.9mm(=35mm) 16x Adv. zoom
Photo range Standard: 50cm to infinity (wide), 1.0m to infinity (tele) / Super macro: 1cm – 1m (wide)
Digital zoom Shooting: 10x max., Playback 62.5x max. (12M mode, depending on the resolution)
Low light sensitivity (video) Approx. 6 lux (Auto mode, 1/30 sec.)
Approx. 2 lux (High-sensitivity/ Lamp mode, 1/15 sec.)
Stills sensitivity Auto (ISO 50 – 200), Manual (ISO 50/100/200/400/800/1600/3200, Switching system)
Digital Image Stabilizer Photos: Digital Image Stabilizer (Multi-Calculation method),Videos: Digital Image Stabilizer (electronic)
Audio Microphone: Built-in stereo, Speaker: Built-in monaural (L+Rch mixed output)
LCD monitor 3.0 inch, Low-temperature polysilicon TFT color widescreen LCD display, Approx. 230,000 pixels (7-level brightness, 285 degrees rotation)
Languages English/ French/ German/ Spanish/ Italian/ Dutch/ Russian/ Portuguese/ Turkish/ Thai/ Korean/ Simplified Chinese/ Traditional Chinese
Interface AV output (Video: HDMI/D/ S-Video/ Composite video(NTSC/PAL) Audio: Stereo sound)
USB 2.0 (high-speed mode compatible)
Power source Lithium-ion battery x 1 (DB-L50 included: 1900mAh) AC-adaptor
Power consumption When using battery: 4.3W (when filming videos)
Approx. battery-use time Photos: Approx. 355 shots (CIPA standard), Continuous video filming: Approx. 135min./Continuous playback: Approx. 350 min.
Dimensions/Volume 53.3 (W) x 57.3 (H) x 105.0 (D)mm (maximum dimension, excluding protruding parts)
Volume: Approx. 253cc
Weight Approx. 299g (main unit only), Approx. 342g (including battery, Approx. 41 g, and SD card, Approx. 2 g)

SD Memory Card Type Video Recording Time (Total Time)
Full-HR Full-HD Full-SHQ HD-SHQ TV-SHQ Web-SHR Web-UHR Audio Memo
16 GB 1 hr 28 min. 2 hr 11 min. 2 hr 54 min. 3 hr 51 min. 11 hr 06 min. 4 hr 19 min. 41 hr 19 min. 261 hr.

SD Memory Card Type Number of Photographs
12M 8M-H 8M-S 6.0M [16:9] 2M [16:9] 2M 0.9M [16:9] 0.3M 8M Cont. 4M Cont.
16 GB 4,020 4,020 5,940 7,920 21,700 22,700 41,600 99,800 5,940 11,800



Posted by: Matt

Posted in: Videos/Unboxings
By December 1, 2009 Read More →

LG BL40 Chocolate review

LG have produced a new form factor for the BL40 – a long, slim design with a full 21:9 cinematic widescreen display. The second edition of the top selling Chocolate is here.


The LG BL40 Chocolate


What’s in the box?

  • BL40 Device
  • 1000mAh Battery
  • USB Data cable
  • Earphones/mic kit
  • Userguide & software


Have a look at Matt’s LG BL40 unboxing video for more.


LG BL40 Chocolate Specification:

  • General: GSM 850/900/1800/1900 MHz, UMTS 1900/2100 MHz, EDGE class 10, HSCSD, GPRS, HSDPA 7.2 Mbps
  • Form factor: Candy Touchscreen bar
  • Dimensions: 128 x 51 x 10.9 mm ( 5×2×0.4 inch )
  • Weight: 4.6 oz.
  • Display: Unique 4" TFT 16 million colors capacitive touchscreen with 21:9 aspect ratio and 800 x 345 pixels resolution, Multi-touch input method,
  • scratch resistant glass
  • Camera: 5-megapixels auto-focus camera with Schneider-Kreuznach lens, LED flash, geo-tagging, image stabilization, face detection, Smile Shot,
  • Blink detection, Intelligent shot, Beauty and Art shot, VGA video recording at 30 fps
  • Connectivity: Wi-Fi (WLAN), Bluetooth 2.1 with A2DP, standard microUSB v2.0 port, GPS receiver with A-GPS, 3.5mm audio jack
  • Messaging: SMS, MMS, T9 text function, E-mail, Internet browsing
  • Entertainment: FM radio, Java, Audio player ( eAAC, MP3, WAV ), Video player ( DivX, H263, MP4, xVID )
  • Platform: Latest S-Class Touch UI
  • Other features: UI auto-rotate, Auto turn-off, Gesture controls, 3.5 mm audio jack, DMSE, Games, TV out
  • Internal Memory: 1GB internal memory
  • External Memory: microSD card slot ( up to 32GB )
  • Battery: Standard battery, Li-Ion 1000 mAh
  • Talk time: about 3.2 hours
  • Standby time: up to 250 hours

About the device

The most striking aspect of the BL40 is undoubtedly the slim, tall dimensions and screen. The front of the device is dominated by the extra large TFT touchscreen. Space remains at the top of the screen for the speaker grill and forward facing camera, and a simple silver LG logo sits below it. Its a minimalistic approach, made possible by the large screen. The dual purpose screen means menu command buttons don’t need to be hardware based – they just take up a percentage of the screen space.

LG BL40 front view

LG BL40 front view


The top of the device has a rather tasty orange/red finish, on which sits the power/lock switch, and a standard 3.5” audio jack. The orangey finish might sound odd – but it looks VERY nice indeed.

LG BL40 top view

LG BL40 top view


The side to the left of the screen houses the none-standard USB(ish) port, which covers both charging and data needs. Midway down the side is a dedicated music button, which whisks you directly to the music player within the OS.

LG BL40 left side

LG BL40 left side


The right hand side has a volume control, made up of two simple push buttons, and a two-stage camera shutter control – push half way to focus, depress to take a shot.

LG BL40 right side

LG BL40 right side


The bottom of the device again has the orange/red finish, and just a small mic on an otherwise empty panel.

LG BL40 bottom view

LG BL40 bottom view


The back of the phone has another grey LG logo towards the bottom, and the camera, with flash sits towards to the top of the device.

LG BL40 back view

LG BL40 back view



  • That screen – Responsive and bright vivid colours make this one of the best displays you’ll find on a phone
  • Video playback – The 21:9 screen layout provides proper cinema-format widescreen – and movies do look pretty awesome on it!


  • Battery life – It’s not the worst I’ve come across, but at only 1000mAh it seems to run out far too quick.
  • Size/Shape – I’m totally sold on the long-and-thin shape. Yet.


I guess the original Chocolate phone was a bit of a era-defining one in the none-smartphone world, and LG flogged a crazy number of units worldwide. Onc e again with the “new Chocolate” LG are trying to refine the phone. Clearly the USP here is the 21:9 full cinema widescreen display – no hardware buttons, just one large touchscreen covering all control needs itself. It actually works pretty well, and while other phones have already switched hardware buttons for touchscreens, the extra size here really helps.

The screen is visually stunning – despite being extremely slim, despite being an extremely large TFT size, its bright, colourful and very responsive to touch.

Just to get a rather disappointing area out of the way to start with – as it could well be connected tot that lovely screen – the battery is not great. I tried to get some information to back this up, but its hard work judging battery life when the phones own battery guage appears to have taken crack. It’s simply all over the place, with options basically consisting of ‘full’ or ‘empty’

Now I’ll admit I didn’t make many calls on the phone, but during light testing the call quality was perfectly acceptable, as was the speakerphone function. Callers reported dubious sound quality when I was using the mic in speakerphone mode, but I guess thats to be expected.

As usual with LG, the S Class OS is onboard, and personally I struggle with it. I like how they are trying to the best features of other more expensive phone, but in places the OS just ends up in a mess of dead end menu structures and page after page of similar sounding options. LG seem to constantly get the hardware side of things spot on, but I do think work is needed on on the software side.

I wouldn’t normally comment too much on the general phone functionality but its worth mentioning the messaging app, covering both sms and email. The long screen splits into a dual screen layout, and the messaging app mimics Outlook’s reading pane view. Your message list is displayed on the left, and the full message text of your selected item is shown on the right. I like it – a lot.

The lock screen takes the form of a large glass panel, which you ‘swipe up’ to remove, and unlock the device. However from this lock screen you can also use various built in – but customisable -finger gestures to take you directly to different areas of the OS. It’s actually a decent feature really. It’s of no detriment to the general purpose of the lock screen – I didn’t have any accidental unlocks, but does save time if you customise it to taste.

Because most phone networks don’t seem to be able to provide a decent signal to my house, I spent a lot of time relying on the WIFI, and bl40 didn’t let me down. It was fairly easy to set up – saving the network key automatically, and from then on – just working.

Although the built in browser gets the most out of the screen real-estate, I was interested to know whether Opera would install. Oddly it wouldn’t – despite the java engine launching correctly (with a on-screen keyboard taking up some of the screen), Opera itself wouldn’t install. Sticking with the internal browser did allow me to experience the multi-touch interface, and its not bad really. It’s got all the usual sweepers and pinches found on the iphone and android, but I found it to be a bit laggy, and very hard to find an acceptable zoom level at times. It also seemed to do some odd things when switching from portrait to landscape modes.

The 5 megapixel camera was somewhat disappointing in terms of pure quality, but the app itself, packed with features, was pretty impressive. There is an abundance of functionality, with multiple shooting modes, stabilisation and geo-tagging all ready to go. There is a manual focus option, but it is missing the iphone-style touch-to-focus method. Sadly despite the multitude of ISO and white balance options, photos suffered from noise even in bright conditions, and I couldn’t find a white balance option I was happy with. It’s suffers a bit with over-exposure, but this seems to affect quite a few camera phones, regardless of actual resolution. Video quality is acceptable without being anything to write home about.

As described above, the 3.5 audio jack means you can use your favourite earphones with ease. However, for a change a device manufacturer hasn’t just bunged in the cheapest plasticy headset they could buy. There’s a kit of different size rubber ‘buds’ and the earphone offer genuinely good quality sound. I’m sure it won’t be enough to please the real audiophiles, but they are much better than you’d usually get with a phone.

The music player is very much as any other – full playlisting ability, search by various different ID fields, Dolby Mobile support and various different visualisations – which do look pretty cool on the large screen.

Providing you get the aspect ratio right, you can’t help but be impressed by the video playback on the 21:9 screen. It’s large enough to be used to watch a film without eye strain, and as I keep saying, that screen is beautiful.

Oddly for such a fashion conscience phone, there appears to be only a limited number of skins (ok.. 2), and no ability to add or create your own. OS Customisation appears to be limited to the lock screen and menu background image. You can change the font size and style, but colour scheme editing is out.




The BL40 has its problems, but has enough stand out features to hide these issues. The screen is obviously, and rightly its most impressive feature, whether using core phone functionality with the dual screen mode, or watching a film on the move. Just make sure you have an AC adaptor or spare battery!

The New Chocolate has enough high-spec goodies to be a head-turner, and it’s by far the best LG phone I’ve used. It’s definitely aimed at the video-friendly side of the market, and as a video-playback phone it does very little wrong. While it’s not perfect, and not right for everyone, it’s hard not to recommend what is a very good phone from LG.


Review by: Mark

Posted in: Reviews
By December 1, 2009 Read More →

UK only: new NHS iPhone app released to help British drunkards

Drinking “culture” in UK is such that on Friday and Saturday evenings you can see drunken young girls lying on streets in unconscious state. In other words: Brits are one of the heaviest alcoholics in EU. Fortunately British national health organization has released its own (official!) app for that:


Posted in: Phones