Author Topic: My phone > iPhone (Now: My phone = iPhone)  (Read 46955 times)

RAIDErs of the lost ark

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Re: My phone > iPhone
« Reply #255 on: November 17, 2007, 08:50:37 AM »
who taught that thread would be 11 pages long! back on the subject :
....and it ainīt over yet.  :D

I went to the nokia webpage and there is no N82 and i was wondering
if the Nokia N82 will have good battery life cause my N73 is hard to beat battery wise!

But you better invest in a extra battery or two if youīre going to use it as MP3 player,
I got 3 batteries for my N95.....

RAIDErs of the lost ark

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Re: My phone > iPhone
« Reply #256 on: November 18, 2007, 06:56:44 AM »
I took a closer look on new HTC Touch model,it got the same specs as HTC Tytn2.
But since the keyboard is gone itīs smaller and lighter,not many phone can rival the specs of this phone.
Clearly the best touch screen phone on the market and the fact that it runs WM6 is a extra pluss for Windows users.

Preview of UMTS-communicator HTC Touch Cruise

The “rumor-it-fake-it” game is likely to become HTC’s trump very soon. For this, they have already taken some measures to cut off most leaks from inside the company. Another thing – indexes, and its pretty much tangled indexing system, whose consequences we witnessed with the HTC TyTN II, that got renamed a couple of times, dumping its numeric index and codename in favor of what it is today. Another example in this sense is the recently debuted HTC Touch Dual, that changed its name to the HTC Touch Slide a few days prior to the announcement (naturally, that’s the way it looked for consumers and the vast majority of journalists).

The announcement date of the HTC Polaris got postponed, and even though some info and images of this model were circulating around the Internet, the rumor had it that its design was bound to shape change before it hits the shelves. And let us be honest, after meeting the Polaris in person, we had pretty much similar feelings – it is design is a good example of what is called a “mixed bag”. But first things first.

One little thing of note. We had our mitts on a test sample, that’s why some data and results were omitted from this review, and some were impossible to prove due to a number of reasons. Check back when the communicator arrives on the market for our full battery of tests.


In many ways, the new device is positioned as a successor to one of the most sought-after communicators in the history of Windows Mobile – the HTC P3300 (Artemis).

Let’s start with the name. The HTC Polaris, which was its codename for a while, has a traditional numeric index as well – the P3650. The name it has assumed for the release day, the HTC Touch Cruise, has a couple of explanations to it. The first and the foremost – the company wants to speed up the development of the Touch series. On the tide of the HTC Touch success, they roll out a slider-type model in this range, and then come up with a navigation-savvy communicator.

This way, the target audience for the HTC Touch Cruise gets wider thanks to all users who have little idea of the brand itself, but have already played around or witnessed the HTC Touch in stores or borrowed it from friends. For these consumers, the brand isn’t of prime importance; the only thing that matters is that one of HTC’s models has literally got to them. And probably they can recall its name as well - the Touch. So that’s the thing the company aims to take advantage of. Mind the fact that the new communicator has nothing but a single word added to the original title – the HTC Touch. This “Cruise” suffix is very fitting as far as a navigation-savvy communicator is concerned.

Another reason for this name is more apparent – actually, they realized how important these names were a few months after the debut of the HTC P3300. Back then, over at HTC nobody really cared about codenames, that’s why it came as no surprise that the company’s hottest offering bore a very “recognizable” name – the P3300. Nevertheless, this communicator has always been known as the Artemis, although sold under its numeric index.

The timing in the case of the Cruise is also quite remarkable, for it came out roughly at the same time as the HTC P3300 a year ago. Interestingly, the HTC P3300 itself is still enjoying tidy sales and is not being withdrawn from the market. Perhaps it will be down the road, when the company will have its complete focus on the brand-new solutions. It has been a year since the P3300’s arrival and given that even for 2006 it wasn’t the most cutting-edge device around, a life cycle this long is quite something. In other words, right before the Christmas sales, the P3300’s time is about to run out, and that’s the moment when HTC launches its successor.

The users of the P3300 might well find the newcomer of some interest thanks to a substantial design revamp, refined software and hardware departments. On top of that, the Cruise is very likely to top their short-lists, since the original communicator, the P3300, is getting hopelessly dated these days.

And now, prepare, for we are taking a plunge to see what the HTC Touch Cruise has in stock for us.


The side panels as well as the rear are made of soft-touch plastic, thanks to this the Cruise delivers a nice tactile feel. Its spines also feature chrome-like plastic insets, which is so like the P3300, the first device where HTC gave these plates a go.

The front fascia is a flat panel composed of two halves – the one on the top houses the communicator’s display mounted flush to the surroundings. And the bottom panel features the navigation cluster (more on which below).

While the coating of the display area is transparent, the rest of the Cruise’s face is clad in mirror-like finish. The plastic here feels pretty durable and shouldn’t peel off, but we will reserve our final judgment until later – first sales and feedback will really show that it is made of.

The build quality is not something we can fault HTC for – the Cruise feels very sturdy, all details sit tight to each other.

Size, controls layout

The Cruise’s dimensions are typical of a device running Windows Mobile, but that’s all compliments it’s getting from us. The Touch Cruise is by no means the most pocket-friendly solution around, and in terms of its size ends up behind the P3300, as well as some other offerings:
HTC Touch Cruise – 110 x 58 x 15.5 mm, 130 g
HTC P3300 (Artemis) – 108 x 58 x 16.3 mm, 127 g
Glofiish X600 – 107 x 58 x 14.7 mm, 136 g

It weights a fraction more than the P3300. The Cruise readily slips into just about any pocket, be it your outerwear, jeans or trousers.

Sitting at the top of the communicator’s face plate is an earpiece flanked by a secondary camera for video calls, which also serves for taking self-shots when you toggle to it while shooting. Inside the earpiece are two LED indicators.

The one on the left glows in green or yellow notifying you of GSM and UMTS status (green), or new messages (yellow). Also it blinks in red when the battery charge level gets below 5%. The indicator mounted on the right stands for wireless connectivity – if it is blue, then the Cruise’s Bluetooth is currently enabled, green – WiFi, yellow – GPS.

The left-hand spine hosts a dedicated wireless connectivity manager button. Placed right beneath it is a slider-type volume control key with a smallish ridge in the middle allowing you to find it by touch and adjust the volume level every time you are having a call.

Flipping over to the communicator’s right-hand side, you will find a memory expansion slot. The Cruise supports microSDHC (SD 2.0 standard) cards, meaning that it can easily handle any size available out there. The slot is covered with a flap linked right to the casing. However getting access to this socket is not particularly easy, but if you don’t swap memory cards too often, it is not all that crucial.

Mounted at the base of this spine is a dedicated camera button, which is pretty stiff and given its surprisingly short travel, you might think there is not auto-focus position for it. But in fact, you need to press it, although with some effort, to make the autofocus kick in and to snap a picture you will need to push it into the casing even deeper.

The button slightly sticks out from the otherwise flat surface.

The bottom right corner is occupied by a tight stylus silo. The stylus’s handle has a ledge, which you can hook to pull it out of its nest. The stylus itself is a standard HTC’s unit, meaning that it is neither long nor short. So if you have already grown fond of long and thick styluses of some PDA, then the Touch Cruise’s stylus will take some getting used to.

The communicator’s base houses the ExtUSB socket for charging, data cable connections, as well as headsets or earphones (via a compatible adaptor). Not too far away from it is a microphone and a lanyard eyelet. Next to the microphone sits soft reset button slightly recessed into the casing.


The navigation cluster is somewhat reminiscent of that found on the P3300, however, it ditches the innovative HTC RollR, even though the new device management system is quite similar. The scroll wheel has been carried over from the P3300, while the trackball has been replaced with a conventional mechanical key. On the other hand, unlike the P3300, where the scroll wheel only allowed you to page though lists, the one embedded in the Cruise also doubles as a four-way navigation key, so by pressing corresponding directions you can move around its menus. And this is important, since most games couldn’t get along with the P3300 because of its scroll wheel that couldn’t do this simple thing.

The scroll wheel as well as the center key slightly protrudes from the casing. The wheel’s surface is made of textured plastic which, in a way, feels like metal. We have no particular complaints about these two controls – they were pretty much a cinch to use. On top of that the scroll wheel won’t go crazy and start spinning on its own, it takes a little effort to turn it around.

Flanking the wheel are four buttons, which comes as a surprise for an HTC-branded phone if you remember its previous solutions. The company has omitted two traditional members of this cluster – OK and Start. However, it is not a shocking change, given that the Touch Cruise is positioned as the next step in the series of touchphones, where the original model had no keys on the casing but pick-up/hang-up buttons (HTC Touch).

All these buttons are housed on the lower panel and sit flush with the casing – basically, all you see are their captions, so you might think these are touch-sensitive, but you’ll be wrong. In fact, that’s the way they are designed – when you press one of them, it will feel exactly like a conventional mechanic key.

Right under the display are two dedicated keys for answering and rejecting calls. The row at the base of the cluster features shortcuts to Browser and Navigation app. All keys are evenly lit in light-blue (adequate brightness level makes for less eyestrain while in the dark), but the best thing about its backlighting is how the scroll wheel is illuminated.



The communicator comes installed with a 3 Mpix camera (CMOS) with auto-focus, which is the same module as that found in the HTC TyTN II. That’s why it doesn’t take a rocket scientist to figure out these two cameras are totally identical in terms of image quality. To cut a long story short, the HTC Touch Cruise, as far as its camera options, settings and general image quality are concerned, is one of the best Windows Mobile powered communicators around.

The camera interface is similar to those found in the HTC TyTN II and the Touch Dual, down to the viewfinder mode, where you can access a stand-alone menu to make quick alterations to the camera’s essential settings. It is called up with one tap and removed from the display in a similar fashion. All settings are housed in a semi-transparent menu that pops up on the viewfinder’s screen.

The Cruise’s display also rooms all required thumbnails indicating what shooting modes have been activated. The top tow (from left to right) includes: current mode (still image, video, MMS video, sport, panorama, and portrait, multishot) and the number of shots left. All other options are available from the panel at the base of the screen that can be brought up by tapping it:
Current image resolution
White balance
Exposure settings
Storage place (internal memory, memory card)
Currently active camera (main on the rear or the one on the front plate).


The Cruise records video in MP4 (codecs: mp4v or h.263) at 30 frames per second. Sound is recorded with the sAMR codec at 128 kbps (sample rate – 8000 Hz, mono)

The following video resolutions are available with the communicator:
CIF – 352x288
High– 320x240
Normal – 176x144
Small – 128x96

Battery life

The Touch Cruise utilizes a 1350 mAh Li-Ion battery, which is the most commonly used unit among the today’s communicators.

The Cruise has a rated battery life of 400 hours of standby and up to 7 hours of talk time.

We will give this device’s cell a good run-through as soon as it starts shipping.


The HTC Touch Cruise is powered by the Qualcomm MSM 7200, just like the HTC TyTN II and the Touch Dual. Learn more about this platform in our thorough review of the HTC TyTN II.
The Touch Cruise’s CPU runs at 400 MHz. The communicator ships with 128 Mb of RAM, out of which around 100 Mb is available for applications and OS needs, though the system files occupy around 40 Mb of this volume, so you are down to roughly 60 Mb – this should be enough to allow for ten and more applications to run simultaneously on the Touch Cruise. The storage space that the user can manage makes 125 Mb, so you should experience no shortage in this department when it comes to installation of the most helpful and essential applications. And the rest can be thrown onto the memory card.


The handset seamlessly taps into GSM (850/900/1800/1900) and UMTS (850, 1900, 2100) networks. Both EDGE and HSDPA high speed data protocols are supported by the Touch Cruise. Its wireless connectivity options include Wi-Fi and Bluetooth. For PC synchronization and data transfer purposes you can use the miniUSB cable shipping with the handset, apart from its Bluetooth wireless connectivity. The Cruise employs USB 2.0 standard, whose speed, in theory, tops out at 480 Mbit/s, however in real life we copied a 10 Mb file onto the Cruise over USB in 9-10 seconds.

For managing all wireless interfaces, the Touch Cruise utilizes an application from HTC’s suite of apps – Comm Manager.

The communicator also comes with Bluetooth 2.0+EDR module and already-standard Microsoft’s drivers. Below is a rundown on the profiles available with the Touch Cruise and their purposes:
Generic Access Profile (GAP). Provides the basis for all other profiles.
Serial Port Profile (SPP). Emulates COM-connection of devices. Used mainly for synchronization with desktop PC, coupling external Bluetooth-gadgets, like Bluetooth GPS-receiver.
Object Push Profile (OPP). A basic profile for sending "objects" such as pictures, virtual business cards, or appointment details.
Hands-Free Profile (HFP). Connection of Bluetooth-headset and handsfree device.
Headset Profile (HSP). The most commonly used profile, providing support for the popular Bluetooth Headsets to be used with mobile phones.
Human Interface Device Profile (HID). Connection of Bluetooth-keyboard.
Advanced Audio Distribution Profile (A2DP). Sound transfer via Bluetooth.
Audio Video Remote Control Profile (AVRCP). Music playback management via wireless headset.
Personal Area Network Profile (PAN). Network connection via Bluetooth, use for connection of a desktop PC to Internet through the communicator, replaces Dual-Up Networking profile..
SIM Access Profile (SAP). Allows connecting to a SIM card in a phone with Bluetooth, so the car phone itself doesn't require a separate SIM card.
File Transfer Profile (FPT)/ File Transfer Profile (FTP). Provides access to the file system on another device. This includes support for getting folder listings, changing to different folders, getting files, putting files and deleting files.

Handling a stereo-headset was very easy with the Touch Cruise – we had no problems pairing it with the device, nor did we experience any delays in sound or improper operation of controls. The sonic experience delivered by the communicator is pretty much fine, but if you are into music, wireless earphones may not be the best way to go.


Like all other components of the communicator, its navigation department builds upon the Qualcomm’s platform. The Touch Cruise’s navigator employs the gpsOne technology – in a word, this is a Qualcomm’s development, comprising a couple of tracking systems. In sum, there are four methods under its belt – satellites and three data processing systems (via your carrier’s network) The simplest of them serves for adjusting the satellite’s data, the second stands for data update and the third – full fledged data reception via the carrier’s network. MS (mobile station)-Based, MS-Assisted and MS-Assisted/Hybrid respectively.

However our focus here is the conventional navigation method – via satellites. To back up our words with some figures, we put the navigation front of the HTC Touch Cruise with its Qualcomm solution up against one of the market’s best navigation savvy solutions – the Mitac Mio A501 running on the SiRF Star III.

The Touch Cruise’s cold start time makes roughly a minute, after that, all next launches take less than 20 seconds.

Now on to the Touch Cruise’s positioning accuracy.


The Touch Cruise does well on the reception front. The communicator comes with polyphony, however since a multitude of audio formats may be employed for ring tones, having it onboard is not vital at all. The volume of call alerts is average, which still proves sufficient to make ring tones audible in typical environments. Also, during our calls, we had no complaints about how loud the other party sounded, even when we were on a busy street or in a bus.

When the communicator starts shipping in Russia, it will go for around 700-800 USD, which is steeper than most thumbboard-less Windows Mobile solutions out there. New Gigabyte- and E-Ten branded solutions very rarely break the watermark of 700 USD. So if you face it off against other offerings currently available on the market, the HTC Touch Cruise won’t be a clear winner, and it is not the most technologically talented communicator around either. But that’s where other factors come into play.

First off, remember the first months of the HTC P3300’s sales, pre-Christmas and post-Christmas seasons – it never had a really bad downswing, even with its not exactly adequate price tag when it only debuted, and even these days. And in spite of that, people have been falling for it, actually a lot of people, generating some truly stellar sales for the market of Windows Mobile. What is the reason? In many respects, it was a run-of-the-mill solution, and HTC wasn’t trying to make a “do-it-all” solution or a mobile powerhouse of the P3300. Back when the company rolled out the P3300, they had a clear-cut strategy in mind, and this communicator has shown that the path they picked is, if not optimal, by far not the worst out there.

For many the P3300 was a handset and a navigator above all other things, and only then – a communicator, which is not something we have used to see with devices running Windows Mobile. The fact is most owners of these devices do know that they are using a Windows Mobile based solution. This paradigm got cracked with the P3300, and by establishing its Touch series, HTC is set to disrupt it for good. And that’s the standpoint you should apply when judging the Touch Cruise.

The HTC Touch Cruise is a style-conscious phone with touch-sensitive controls and some navigation-related smarts in the first place. Most of its users or let’s say potential users, won’t be pondering over its price/quality ratio, CPU speed or display resolution. Even though all these aspects are pretty decent here, especially keeping in mind that the QVGA resolution is available only with top-of-the-line models on the phone market.

The HTC P3300’s successor has turned out to be a pretty offering, despite its questionable design and a hefty price tag. The company is following the path it picked long ago, and makes everything possible to move towards the mass market with care and persistence.

The HTC Touch Cruise combines the abilities of Qualcomm’s new platform – pretty decent speed in menu and applications for navigation, potent camera and a tidy menu interface that can be managed with your fingers alone. As for its price, the Cruise is pretty much overrated, but will this mar its sales? Probably not.


Type: communicator
Form-factor: side-slider with screen tilting mechanism
Position in the range: above HTC P3300
Rivals: Glofiish X600, Mio A501
Materials used: plastic, soft-touch finish
Operating system: Windows Mobile 6 Professional
CPU: 400 Mhz based on the Qualcomm MSM7200
RAM: 128 Mb (100 Mb available to the user)
ROM: 256 Mb, 125 Mb available to the user
Connectivity: microSDHC (SDIO, any size), Bluetooth 2.0+EDR (A2DP), USB 2.0 for synchronization/charging, Wi-Fi (IEEE802.11b/g), proprietary headset socket, external GPS antenna slot
Display: TFT 2.8” (active area - 43.2x57.6 mm), 240x320-pixel resolution , 65 K colors, adjustable backlighting brightness (1 to 10 scale)
Extras: bundled Qualcomm (gpsOne) based GPS, FM-radio
Battery: detachable 1350 mAh Li-Ion (pol) unit
Dimensions: 110x58x15.5 mm
Weight: 130 g (battery included)


  • Muthafuckin' Don!
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Re: My phone > iPhone
« Reply #257 on: November 18, 2007, 12:49:41 PM »
htc has the cell phone game on lock!

RAIDErs of the lost ark

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Re: My phone > iPhone
« Reply #258 on: November 18, 2007, 01:49:37 PM »
htc has the cell phone game on lock!

Thursday 15 November 2007 One million HTC Touch smartphones sold in five months

HTC has reported that HTC Touch sales exceeded one million mark at the end of October. Five months have passed since the market release in June. The company expects that total sales of the HTC Touch lineup, including HTC Touch Dual and Touch Color, will reach 1.5-1.8 million units by the end of 2007. Besides the company has recently unveiled another model of the lineup – HTC Touch Cruise.

Peter Chou, HTC CEO, marked that next year the company expects the revenues to grow 20% in 2008 compared to 11 million devices, supposedly sold by the end of 2007. Probably the launch of Android devices will add much to it.

RAIDErs of the lost ark

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Re: My phone > iPhone
« Reply #259 on: November 18, 2007, 10:31:22 PM »

Great news for game lovers - Lenovo i909 NES gaming phone with D-pad

Have a look at this new i909 NES gaming phone from Lenovo. This gaming phone has a D-Pad controller that allows us to play NES games on it.

Lenovo i909 is a well designed handset with following specifications:

1) 2.4″ 262K color QVGA TFT display,

2) 2 megapixel camera.

3) MicroSD memory card slot,

4) Mp3 and video player.

5) Dimensions: 111.4 Ũ 50.2 Ũ 15.5 mm.

6) Weight: 112.8 grams.

However, the people of china got the cake this time as Lenovo i909 NES gaming phone with D-pad is going to be available only in China for now. Let’s hope something of this kind comes to our hand too.

Philips Xenium 9@9k – battery life record

According to some Internet source, another Philips Xenium is about to be launched – the 9@9k. This handset stands out for a record long battery life on a single charge – about two months standby and 17 hours talk time. Other specs remain quite standard, even simple.

The device features GSM/GPRS (900/1800/1900 MHz) networks, a 1.8 240x320x65K color display, a VGA-camera, a microSD-slot, an FM-radio and Bluetooth interface. It measures 108x48x14 mm.

Damn the battery lasts for over two months  :o :o :o :o :o

RAIDErs of the lost ark

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Re: My phone > iPhone
« Reply #260 on: November 19, 2007, 06:31:02 AM »

Nes emulators for Symbian and iPhone....
Didnīt see anything for Windows Mobile,
but thereīs a JAVA application that I have posted a link for in a previous post that works on ALL phones,exept iPhone.
I have not tried this myself but I know EJ Rizo have installed it on his iPhone.
For those of you that got N93,N95 or getting the upcoming N82,you can plug the phone your TV and use your phone as a joystick.

iNES NES/Famicom emulator ported to Symbian UIQ 3 Phones

Symbian UIQ3 based smartphone owners, here’s some good news for you.
Now you will be able to enjoy all the NES games “back from the days” and revive the memories from your childhood.
Earlier, we saw other platforms (S60 , iPhone, etc) getting their share of the NES action and finally the wait is over.
So far, iNES has been only tested on the Motorola Z8 and we’re still not sure whether it will work on Sony Ericsson smartphones.
But even if it doesn’t work, I guess it’s safe to bet we’ll see the new version supporting UIQ’s touchscreen-based user interface in the near future.
Anyway, iNES emulates NES, Famicom, Dandy, Famicom DiskSystem, and various Nintendo and third party add-ons for iNES,
and you can either trial it for free or grab the full version for only $14.99.

iNES 3.2 S60 3rd Edition released

NES for Symbian S60 3rd edition
devices allows you to play good ol’ Nintendo Entertainment System (NES) and Famicom cartridge games. In order for iNES to work, files with “.nes”, “.nes.gz”, “.fds” and “.fds.gz” extensions should be placed in “E:\Others\iNES” directory.

The new version fixes a few bugs in the sound chip emulation, adds the “draw all sprites” option to avoid the authentic but annoying sprite flicker, extends the built-in configuration menu, optimizes Symbian audio and video rendering, and adds saved preferences on Symbian.

Full version of iNES-Symbian costs only $14.99, and gives you tons of fun. A free trial is available.

The Apple iPhone is now a Nintendo Entertainment System - native NES emulator for iPhone

We now have natively installed iPhone gaming applications,
exactly like we wanted!
Google Code
is hosting the iPhone NES emulation software,
The application is not some web-app game that has been optimized for the iPhone - this is a native application brought to us by
That means you don’t need a wireless connection to access some web-app, you can get your NES gaming fix in your mother’s basement underground bunker.

iPhone NES is based on the open-source
InfoNES core
and will only play NES ROMs formatted with an iNES header.

iPhone hacker extraordinaire NerveGas (link dead) has optimized stepwhite’s software to run faster - the optimized version is also available for download through
Google Code.

Download the applications at
Google Code,



  • Muthafuckin' Don!
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Re: My phone > iPhone
« Reply #261 on: November 19, 2007, 06:18:22 PM »
does the n.e.s. emu works for my n73?

RAIDErs of the lost ark

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Re: My phone > iPhone
« Reply #262 on: November 19, 2007, 08:02:11 PM »
does the n.e.s. emu works for my n73?

yes,Symbian S60 works.
I don't play that much games,so you're the one that have to test this one out and post a "review". ;-)


  • Muthafuckin' Don!
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Re: My phone > iPhone
« Reply #263 on: November 25, 2007, 10:01:44 AM »
does the n.e.s. emu works for my n73?

yes,Symbian S60 works.
I don't play that much games,so you're the one that have to test this one out and post a "review". ;-)

nice! no problem! i'll test that out and post a review!


  • Muthafuckin' Don!
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Re: My phone > iPhone
« Reply #264 on: November 26, 2007, 01:28:42 PM »
i just tried it all nes,gb,gba,ms,gg and they all work fine the only problem is that i tried the trial ( i dont wanna buy them  :D ) and there is 5 red rectangle on the screen (it says : buy me) i will try to find the whole version for free


  • Muthafuckin' Don!
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Re: My phone > iPhone
« Reply #265 on: November 26, 2007, 01:40:10 PM »
is there any place that i can download the whole version for free? that would be great i dont wanna pay for this!

RAIDErs of the lost ark

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Re: My phone > iPhone
« Reply #266 on: November 26, 2007, 01:56:10 PM »
is there any place that i can download the whole version for free? that would be great i dont wanna pay for this!

I guess the best place to look for links and what not for Symbian is on;

How much is the games?
Bought a 6GB memory card the other day,I couldnīt find any 8GB cards.. >:(
Iīll fill it with new music today... ;)



  • Muthafuckin' Don!
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Re: My phone > iPhone
« Reply #267 on: November 26, 2007, 01:59:51 PM »
the games are free,you use normal roms

RAIDErs of the lost ark

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Re: My phone > iPhone
« Reply #268 on: November 26, 2007, 04:38:03 PM »
the games are free,you use normal roms

Didnīt you just ask for;

i just tried it all nes,gb,gba,ms,gg and they all work fine the only problem is that
I tried the trial ( i dont wanna buy them  :D ) and there is 5 red rectangle on the screen (it says : buy me) i will try to find the whole version for free

is there any place that I can download the whole version for free? that would be great i dont wanna pay for this!

?  ?  ?

Anyways you know that you can hook the phone up to the TV and use the phone as a joystick?
so this means you can games and movies and hook them up where ever you go.  :laugh:

TV Out 2: Using the Nokia N95 as a games console
<a href=";rel" target="_blank" class="new_win">;rel</a>

TV Out 1: How to turn your Nokia N95 into a desktop computer
<a href=";rel" target="_blank" class="new_win">;rel</a>



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Re: My phone > iPhone
« Reply #269 on: November 26, 2007, 05:04:54 PM »
i need a pda with a slide out qwerty keypad

leaning towards the htc tytn II

any alternative i should look at before buying?