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Monday, February 22, 2010

Google unveils its 'super phone'

Nexus One with MarioG
  •  Google launch New Latest Phone

Google fully entered into the realm of consumer electronics with the launch Tuesday of its new Nexus One smartphone, which you can now buy online from the company with or without a service plan.

The following is a photo recap of the press unveiling and demo of the Android-based device at the company's headquarters in Mountain View, Calif.:

Vice President of Product Management Mario Queiroz  who has been leading Google's efforts in this area, kicks off the presentation by calling the device a "super phone."
Tuesday January 5, 2010

As expected, Google officially unveiled its Nexus One smartphone at a press event in California today. But the company wants you to know this isn't your ordinary Android-based smartphone; it's a "superphone." And the Nexus One is just the first in "a series of devices" that Google will bring to market.
Many of the details about the Nexus One phone had already been widely reported prior to today's Google event, but there were a few surprises, including the revelation that the Nexus One will be available with service from Verizon Wireless this spring. The phone is now available with service from T-Mobile, and in an unlocked version as well.
Google confirmed that the Nexus One is built by HTC. The all-touch-screen device features a 3.7-inch OLED display with a resolution of 480 by 800 pixels. Google's Eric Tseng said that resolution would allow for "really deep contrasts and brilliant colors."
Tseng also highlighted the phone's 1-GHz SnapDragon processor from Qualcomm. Thanks to the processor, the Nexus One's performance will be "really fast, especially if you've got multiple apps running simultaneously," Tseng said, noting that you won't see the types of slowdowns you'd experience on other smartphones.
Beneath the display, the Nexus One features a trackball, which is designed to work both as a navigation aid and a notification feature. The trackball will glow with different colored lights to alert you to things like new messages and incoming calls.
The Nexus One measures 11.5 mm thick; Tseng noted that it's slightly thicker than a pencil. It features a 5-megapixel camera with a flash, which can capture high-resolution photos and videos. Multimedia features include support for stereo Bluetooth and a 3.5mm headset jack.
Tseng also spent some time highlight the new noise cancellation feature on the Nexus One. The phone includes two microphones, allowing it to cancel out background noise during calls.
After showing off the hardware, Tseng highlighted the new features in the Android software; the Nexus One will ship with version 2.1. He called the Nexus One "a really great marriage of hardware and software," and said that the two working together are what "makes the Nexus One so amazing."
One of the showiest new features is the ability to support "live wallpaper" on the phone; this is an image that you can interact with. Tseng demonstrated the feature with a picture of a pond that you could tap, causing the water to ripple. He also noted that there's another live wallpaper that functions as an equalizer, moving to the beat of the music.