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Puneet

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About Puneet

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    Dream On ...

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    Puneet Sarna
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  1. Samsung Corby Vs Nokia 5800

    5800 gr8 phone, even comes with free sat-nav now But then its your choice in the end.
  2. Its about the market share. They have dealt a blow to NexusOne -which comes with free navigation, and all other smart-phone makers who rely on third party software (RIM, APPLE, etc). Its similar to Reliance's 50p/min move in the sat-nav market. Nokia can afford to do it as they own NavTeq - the biggest mapping company in the world, others still have to pay for mapping data. And its not promotional - till yesterday new Nokia phones came with a 30-90 days free license, now they have made it totally FREE.
  3. Will have to go through the whole lot of TRAI documentation and ruling, don't know if I have the drive any more. It used to be my favorite time pass a few years ago.
  4. Operators have long been settling termination charges on the basis of total accumulated seconds. I have read it long back in one of the TRAI papers and had also posted it here on RIMweb.
  5. Nokia N900 Announced

    iPhone killer? What's an iPhone? The video is amazing, am getting it the first day it is launched
  6. Nokia does it again, after N95 the next phone to revolutionize mobile handsets is here. Nokia today made official the N900. Can't wait for October 2009 for upgrading my old workhorse the N95. http://maemo.nokia.com/n900/
  7. Brain Teasers

    5. The word "Wholesome"
  8. Google does it again. Source: http://googleblog.blogspot.com/2009/07/int...-chrome-os.html ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- It's been an exciting nine months since we launched the Google Chrome browser. Already, over 30 million people use it regularly. We designed Google Chrome for people who live on the web — searching for information, checking email, catching up on the news, shopping or just staying in touch with friends. However, the operating systems that browsers run on were designed in an era where there was no web. So today, we're announcing a new project that's a natural extension of Google Chrome — the Google Chrome Operating System. It's our attempt to re-think what operating systems should be. Google Chrome OS is an open source, lightweight operating system that will initially be targeted at netbooks. Later this year we will open-source its code, and netbooks running Google Chrome OS will be available for consumers in the second half of 2010. Because we're already talking to partners about the project, and we'll soon be working with the open source community, we wanted to share our vision now so everyone understands what we are trying to achieve. Speed, simplicity and security are the key aspects of Google Chrome OS. We're designing the OS to be fast and lightweight, to start up and get you onto the web in a few seconds. The user interface is minimal to stay out of your way, and most of the user experience takes place on the web. And as we did for the Google Chrome browser, we are going back to the basics and completely redesigning the underlying security architecture of the OS so that users don't have to deal with viruses, malware and security updates. It should just work. Google Chrome OS will run on both x86 as well as ARM chips and we are working with multiple OEMs to bring a number of netbooks to market next year. The software architecture is simple — Google Chrome running within a new windowing system on top of a Linux kernel. For application developers, the web is the platform. All web-based applications will automatically work and new applications can be written using your favorite web technologies. And of course, these apps will run not only on Google Chrome OS, but on any standards-based browser on Windows, Mac and Linux thereby giving developers the largest user base of any platform. Google Chrome OS is a new project, separate from Android. Android was designed from the beginning to work across a variety of devices from phones to set-top boxes to netbooks. Google Chrome OS is being created for people who spend most of their time on the web, and is being designed to power computers ranging from small netbooks to full-size desktop systems. While there are areas where Google Chrome OS and Android overlap, we believe choice will drive innovation for the benefit of everyone, including Google. We hear a lot from our users and their message is clear — computers need to get better. People want to get to their email instantly, without wasting time waiting for their computers to boot and browsers to start up. They want their computers to always run as fast as when they first bought them. They want their data to be accessible to them wherever they are and not have to worry about losing their computer or forgetting to back up files. Even more importantly, they don't want to spend hours configuring their computers to work with every new piece of hardware, or have to worry about constant software updates. And any time our users have a better computing experience, Google benefits as well by having happier users who are more likely to spend time on the Internet. We have a lot of work to do, and we're definitely going to need a lot of help from the open source community to accomplish this vision. We're excited for what's to come and we hope you are too. Stay tuned for more updates in the fall and have a great summer. Posted by Sundar Pichai, VP Product Management and Linus Upson, Engineering Director -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
  9. 3g doubts

    Technically speaking, yes it would be possible, but whether Reliance implements it or not we do not know.
  10. With demand paging even the legendary N95 became a lot faster and can handle a lot of applications simultaneously. Give S60V5 a few months and it would be hard to beat.
  11. What Is Airtel-vodaphone

    Airtel and Vodafone have been business partners long before Hutch became Vodafone. In fact, Vodafone owned a % of Airtel which it had to sell before it could take over Hutch. So it doesn't comes as a surprise that Airtel and Vodafone are collaborating in some other market. And about incorporating in the Indian website, they are just using the infrastructure they have setup here to serve the overseas market and some IT engineer by mistake changed the logo on the India user registration page too instead of just the Jersey registration page. Business economics + silly mistake by an IT programmer :-)
  12. Well as of now. They are planning to launch it in collaboration with operators (like blackberry) in the near future.
  13. The news says the patent was issued last year (2008), while the dual sim phones have been in the market long before. The patent holder looks like an opportunist who wants to make some quick bucks from the MNCs by stalling their business. I am not too aware of the Indian patent laws, but am amazed how can a patent be granted to him for already existing solutions in the market. Maybe I need to consult a friend who is a IP lawyer when I meet him next.
  14. Iphone 3g In Uae

    Not only 3G, Etisalat is costly in all its services. Consider you can call UAE from India for approx Rs 7/min, while to call India from here the rates are AED 2.4/min (~ Rs 30/min)
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