When Nokia World 2010 is on, one can expect something similar when E7 was released and demoed lived very first tim. The 4 inch ‘clear black’ display really get your eyes as you would expect from AMOLED. The full QWERTY slider keyboard is packed into an incredibly svelte and attractive form factor. E7, running on Symbian 3, is betting big and expecting to counter Samsung & Apple in a formed manner.
The screen is simply gorgeous — ClearBlack may be a gimmicky trademark, but CBD’s black levels are no joke. We’re definitely talking Super AMOLED degrees of awesome, which means that Samsung’s stranglehold on badass mobile displays was pretty short-lived — unless Nokia is sourcing CBD from Sammy, of course. At this point, we don’t know and the Nokia have been unable or unwilling to open up.
when it comes to keyboard, one can only expect the best he can remember using on any Nokia. Finally: a straight-up great Nokia keyboard without any fatal flaws like an off-center spacebar or a slider that doesn’t slide far enough — it just works. It’s rubbery with a ton of clickiness, and in our quick tests, we were able to belt out verbiage without error.
The E7’s bigger display also trims back the reported talk time to 540 minutes (the N8 does 720 minutes). Of course, as part of the business focused E-series, the E7 also features a healthy set of preloaded apps including Mail for Exchange (with MS Outlook sync of contacts, calendar, and notes and multiple calendars with meeting request support), IBM Lotus Notes Traveler, Quickoffice dynamic premium, Adobe PDF reader, and F-Secure Anti-theft.
However, there are few aspects where people may struggle to understand the ‘official’ operational methodology. While using slider is little tricky, it doesn’t seem to follow the smooth movement as Nokia thought to get in. You need to press from your both thumbs at down of the screen to scroll it up. May or may not be the action get you desired results and you will have to struggle with the phone to open slider.
Apparently, the swiping problems on the home screen — which we also experienced on the C6-01 and C7 — are being passed off by Nokia as a feature that prevents you from accidentally swiping. Sounds like PR spin, but we’ll have to wait and see how the retail devices work.
Interestingly, Nokia had presented few figures which swiped off the rumours of company lost grounds. Nokia still sells more than 260,000 handsets every day which is much mre higher than iPhone 4.0 and Android which sells / unlock 80,000 and 200,000 phones everyday respectivly. Nokia’s Map service is still mst prefered app among the users globally.
With 8.0 megapixel camera and support of HDMI, Nokia has placed its best bet to pull down iPhone and Galaxy effect. Here is an official video ( just released) on Nokia N7 which may attract you to fiddle with device as soon as it reached to market: