Lost in the Pyramid just updated for Blackberries!


“Lost in the Pyramid is a fresh idea that brings back memories from the old, funny adventure games. Your discover a brand new Pyramid. Your task is to enter, explore it, unravel it’s mysteries and of caurse try not to die.
—05/Aug/2008 UPDATE (1.1) —
* Blackberry Bold compartible
* Blackberry KickStart compartible
* Game loads 2 times faster
* Game exits 2 times faster” Check it here:

Nokia 6220 Classic vs. Sony Ericsson G700/G900

“First, are these devices comparable? Certainly they are: in Australia I can get the 6220 on EBay for a little less than the G900, and for about a quarter more than a G700. How about in feature set? Well, the G700 is obviously the loser, but it’s more than A$100 cheaper, too. The 6220 has a great camera, A-GPS, HSDPA and TV-out. The G900 counters with WiFi, and both SE’s have a larger touch-screen. In terms of the physical packaging, I find the G700 easiest to use, with a good keyboard and joypad design, with the 6220 and G900 tying for second.” Read more here:

Mobile Linux stack targets MIDs

“Access has positioned its Access Linux Platform (ALP) for use on mobile Internet devices (MIDs). At the LinuxWorld Expo this week in San Francisco, Access will demonstrate new ALP features such as Web-based widget and touchscreen support on a TI Zoom mobile development kit. ALP has been primarily marketed as a mobile phone stack in recent years. And, it appears to be finally gaining success, with efforts ongoing to adapt ALP to NTT DoCoMo’s 3G network. NTT DoCoMo is Japan’s largest carrier. However, ALP was originally conceived as a general-purpose operating system for mobile devices. Its best-known design win so far is probably the Linux-based Amazon Kindle eBook reader. ALP’s flexibility will enable MID makers to create differentiated devices offering Web 2.0 experiences on larger touchscreen displays than phones typically have, Access says.The first MIDs are expected to arrive this year, with the market reaching 90 million units annually by 2012, according to ABI research cited by Access. Other MID Linux suppliers include LiMo, Moblin, and Maemo, according to another recent ABI report. While Maemo and Moblin are open source projects, LiMo and Access both stand to attract software developers to their respective phone stacks by supporting MIDs; having real target hardware simplifies application development. Seshu Madhavapeddy, GM of the Mobile Internet Device business group at Texas Instruments, stated, “By working with ACCESS to integrate OMAP platform-based hardware and software, we can deliver no-compromise web browsing and an enhanced user experience.”In other news, Access announced that ALP has gained support for web-based Widgets, similar to those offered by Google, Yahoo, and AOL. Widgets are mini-apps, coded using Web standards, that run in unframed browser windows that lack buttons, allowing them to look like any other application. Widgets are typically used to update frequently viewed data or personalized content from the Web, and can even be used for user interface elements. ” via linuxdevices.com

Nokia to make Zune Marketplace phone?

“An alleged Microsoft source today claims that Nokia is developing phones that would be compatible with the Zune Marketplace. While the project isn’t said to involve custom handset design, Nokia in the suggested plan would integrate its software with content from the Microsoft-run Zune store, which in protected format doesn’t currently work outside of Zune portable media players. Whether this would involve direct access to the Zune Marketplace from the phones themselves or sync with PC-based Zune software is unknown. Nokia has regularly supported Microsoft formats and offers support both for Exchange data and protected Windows Media files but has so far never produced a Windows Mobile device, preferring the more open Symbian Series 40 and 60 operating systems for all of its devices in recent years. A Symbian license for Zune content would mark the first for a non-Microsoft operating system.No timeline has been uncovered for the proposed deal, according to the tip. The same source also claims to have no knowledge of rumored first meetings to build a Zune phone inside Microsoft.The Windows developer itself has been shy on details other than to officially deny developing its own Zune-branded cellphone, although it has said it may integrate aspects of the Zune experience into Windows Mobile and has also said that all-in-one devices are inevitable in the long term.” via electronista.com