Getting Ready for Nokia Lumia 900
In a market that’s saturated with Android and iOS devices, Nokia and Microsoft is urging consumers to think differently. This should be a suitable marketing pitch for the Lumia 900 that will make its debut on AT&T network this Sunday. If you’re a fan of Windows Phone devices, the Lumia 900 would be the best option you can get in the market. Its advanced technology and refined hardware would serve consumers well through the duration of phone contract with AT&T.
WIth a 2-year contract, the phone is listed at $100, which is an especially good deal. However there’s a catch, the Lumia 900’s 4G LTE capability isn’t yet available in some areas. The Lumia 900 doesn’t look like a typical smartphone, with its rounded edges and elongated case; it does resemble an aerodynamic aircraft wing somewhat.
The Lumia 900 is more than just a flagship; it represents the best efforts of two formidable, but increasingly aging companies in the tech industry. In Microsoft’s case, it is trying to regain its stature in the computing world as conventional computer market is in decline due to the arrival of smart mobile devices. Many people no longer need a notebook or desktop to access email and perform basic office tasks.
The large, square tiles of Windows Phone would work quite well with the 4.3″ Clearback display. Just like other Lumia phones, the Lumia 900 offers clear voice calls even when the signal reception is weak. Its battery allows the phone to last one full day and the 8 MP can produce great images for a mobile device.
Under the hood, the phone uses a 1.4 GHz single core Qualcomm processor. Nokia assured that a single-core processor is enough as Windows Phone is a very light platform and it doesn’t need any extra horsepower. Consequently, Lumia 900 has lower power consumption than dual- or quad-core phones.