Pidion BM500 communicator with numeric keyboard

“The Korean maker BluebirdSoft will introduce its new product at CeBIT 2007 show – the Pidion BM-500 Windows Mobile 5.0 communicator.Its design resembles GSmart i120 communicator from Gigabyte with numeric keyboard moved aside by the navigation button. The Pidion BM-500 is equipped with a 2.8” touchscreen display and looks bulky.Other specs list a 1.3-megapixel camera, an expansion slot for miniSD cards, Wi-Fi and Bluetooth. The communicator stands out for CDMA EV-DO networking.” via

Frutakia is out for Symbian (Nokia S60 & Sony Ericsson UIQ 3)

“From the makers of ‘PaintBall’, a new, fun & extra addicting puzzle game that will also sucks you in and won’t let you go until you’ve wasted all of your time! ‘Frutakia’ uses the ‘casino slots idea’ and turns it into an original & fun puzzle game for your Symbian Nokia S60 3rd Edition and Sony Ericsson phone!You must make groups of 3 or more same fruits/items at any direction! There are 5 different fruits and 2 different items. ‘Blanks’ can also appear.The ‘bell” scores more points than the fruits and the ‘super item’ scores the most!It supports:Nokia S60 3rd Edition with QVGA (240×320, 320×240) DownloadSony Ericsson UIQ3 with QVGA (240×320, 320×240) DownloadFEATURES:* Horizontal resolutions supported. * 16bit crystal clear graphics!* Full screen graphics!* Frame by frame smooth animation* Speed control * Export Hi-Scores to internet ” Check it here:

New SplashNotes from SplashData Aims to Organize Your Thoughts

Tilelander“SplashNotes is a powerful note taker, list manager, outliner and information organizer for Palm handhelds and smartphones, including Treo, Zire and Tungsten models. It comes with companion Windows software that enables users to enter their notes on a desktop computer and then synchronize the notes with a Palm handheld to take with them wherever they go.”There are so many practical uses for SplashNotes, both personal and professional,” said Morgan Slain, SplashData’s CEO. “Businesspeople can use it for meetings, projects, and collaboration among teams. Teachers can use it for lesson planning, and students can use it to take notes. Pastors can use it to prepare sermons. Little League coaches can use it to plan for practice and record the progress of their players.””SplashNotes is already one of my must-have applications on both my laptop and Treo,” said Mark Nemens, a San Jose-based real estate developer. “I use it for taking notes in meetings, tracking prospective deals, helping manage my properties, and on and on. Its usability really is only limited by your imagination.”Key features of SplashNotes include:* A drag-and-drop interface that makes it easy to organize your ideas into a cohesive plan* Automatic line-numbering, alphabetizing and bullet points* Sharing of outlines by email, infrared beaming or WiFi* Attachments of sketches and pictures* The ability to save commonly used outlines as templates, making it easy to begin a new note without starting from scratch* Nearly unlimited “Undo” capabilities, making it simple to eliminate bad ideas and simple mistakes from an outline* Support for importing and exporting to Microsoft WordSplashNotes is available for immediate download at for $29.95. This price includes both the Palm handheld application and the Windows desktop companion software.” via

Sony Ericsson Unveils W660 Walkman Phone

“Sony Ericsson today announces the W660 – a Walkman phone which places an emphasis on style and feel. With a tactile finish that just begs to be touched, it’s a classic-design 3G phone available in two distinctive colours, Record Black and Rose Red. Also introduced is a compact new music accessory, the Snap-on Speakers MPS-75, which let you play the tracks stored on your Walkman phone out loud.“The W660 has a finish that stands out among its peers,” explains Steve Walker, Head of Product Marketing at Sony Ericsson. “Although the W660 places the emphasis firmly on design, it is also a full member of our Walkman phone family, able to store several hundred full-length songs. That’s important because our research indicates users are listening to more music than ever before – an average of 4.4 hours a day, according to the latest Sony Ericsson Music Monitor.”Like several of the latest Walkman phones, the W660 features TrackID. If you ever need to identify a piece of music that you don’t recognise, simply record a few seconds of the track, either via the microphone or by tagging a clip straight from the phone’s FM Radio, and TrackID will send the clip to the Gracenote Mobile MusicID database. This quickly identifies the track, the artist and album and relays the information back to your Walkman phone.The W660 Walkman phone can store up to 470 full-length songs (in eAAC+ format) on the 512MB Memory Stick Micro (M2) supplied. As your collection grows you can expand the memory as you need and, by way of example, a 1GB Memory Stick Micro (M2) will hold up to 1,000 tracks.As well as high speed music download and web surfing, the W660 can deliver RSS feeds straight to the phone’s desktop to keep you up-to-date on the latest news and gossip. It also packs a 2.0 megapixel camera and Picture Blogging capability, allowing you to capture that picture and upload it instantly to your personal blog site – all at 3G speed.Sony Ericsson also announces the Snap-On Speakers, MPS-75, today. This is a small plug-in speaker unit with excellent sound quality that is powered from the phone – perfect for that party moment. The W660 Walkman phone also offers Bluetooth Audio Streaming, which allows you to send music wirelessly from the phone to other compatible devices, such as the Music Bluetooth Receiver MBR-100 or the Stereo Bluetooth Headset HBH-DS970.The W660 Walkman phone is a UMTS 2100 and GPRS 900/1800/1900 device and will be available in selected markets from Q2 2007. The Snap-On Speakers, MPS-75, will be available globally from Q2 2007.

Tilelander Review for Symbian

Tilelander“Okay, glance at the screenshot, and keep that in mind as I look at the game. Probably the easiest comparison is to two classic games. Firstly, Qix – where you have a cursor that moves around the screen, and when you draw a square it gets filled in (the aim in that game is to fill a specified percentage of the screen). Secondly, Microsoft’s Jezzball (which admittedly is a reworking of Qix in itself) which is a little bit more grid based than the pixel perfection of the original Atari arcade Qix. In both games you die whenever your cursor is touched, or if the incomplete line being drawn is touched by an enemy before you finish.Tilelander takes all these concepts, and throws in a massive number of power-ups, different types of tiles that you can capture (by drawing around them), bullets flying… think of the difference these could make to the classic bat ‘n’ ball ‘n’ wall game (i.e. Arkanoid) and you’ll see just how much fun Tilelander can be.The big twist is that not everything moves when they want to – okay, bullets and certain gotchas are always on the move, but the main enemies will only take one ‘step’ when you take one ‘step’ – and thus the puzzle and planning elements that are normally snap decisions in a pure arcade game are now promoted to something a little bit more strategic. I wasn’t expecting this one change to the game flow to make any difference, but it does, and it does it for the best.” Read more here: