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BlackBerry Storm AND MUSIC

Meister haben inzwischen die von uns diese Geschichte in einer eine oder andere garden Weiss: Wenn Steve Jobs and Apple iPhone Planungsphase waren in der, die Erste Fluggesellschaft Gerät war sie brachten of America größte Netzwerk, Verizon. Auch wenn Sie noch nicht gehört, wie endet die Geschichte - Verizon lehnt nahm ab und seine Jobs Multi-Milliarden-Dollar-Ball zu AT & T - sicherlich wissen Sie, das Ergebnis. The iPhone is fast and gestiegen Werde zur ultimative smartphone, the "must-have accessories, Alle von One of the largest Ihre Mutter - No, the will, braucht - haben in der Tasche. Es verändert die Landschaft der Moderne Handy, Ernst konkurrierende of setzt eine der Geräte Verkauf (überholt erst vor kurzem the ehrwürdiges RAZR inländischen als das Handy meistverkaufte) and zweifellos Milk die höher, wenn es darum geht, die Erwartungen für die neuen Funktionen in Mobiltelefonen.This a good news blackberry

Mag es zu öffnen unfair die Überprüfung der neuesten RIM BlackBerry - the Storm - mit einer auf dem iPhone Geschichtsstunde, aber wenn Sie den Markt bringen, die RIM-Verizon-und Hoffnung für die Erfassung, die sie dann verstehen Storm, und es hilft setzen diese richtig in die Kritik Perspektive. The Storm-touchscreen-Breitbild ein Gerät bietet viel gleich der Funktionen wie das iPhone, hinzu aber hinzu, wie eine Innovation anklickbare Anzeige, und kommt mit der legendären E-Mail von RIM e-mail verpackt Dienst. In die größte Fixter (und einige sagen, am besten)-Netzer in den USA, ist eine der Sturm explosion Ellipsoid fast, die den Wettbewerb auf den ersten Blick, aber sie halten sich näherem bei Hinsehen? Weiter lesen Sie an herauszufinden.

The Storm is a striking device. From the second you lay eyes on it, it's clear that a lot of time and care went into crafting this phone. The majority of the front panel is display, a large 3.25-inch (480 x 360) touchscreen sitting just shy of flush with a silver bezel that runs around the sides, top, and bottom of the device. The bands seem to be plastic, not metal, and trace the outline of the moderately thick (0.55-inch) phone, looping around the back, while the rest of the surface is a high gloss, piano black plastic. Below the screen are four familiar BlackBerry keys (phone, menu, back, and end / power), along the left is a convenience key and a micro USB port (RIM has eschewed the more common mini USB slot for the lower profile of the newer variation, though that seems to be the way the industry is headed), and on the right side is another convenience key, volume rocker, and (yay!) 3.5mm headphone jack. Around back, the battery cover is made from solid piece of brushed aluminum, and the camera and flash sit atop the plate, covered by a glossy plastic strip. Along the top of the phone there's a single LED to the right, and lock and mute keys incorporated into either side of the casing like soft rockers -- a nice touch. Generally, the construction of the hardware and components used seem higher in quality than previous devices from the company, with buttons that click tightly and a heft that tries (and succeeds) to communicate an understated class.

It's not completely rainbows and unicorns, however. We noticed backlight leaking in through the sides of the screen, which partially killed the continuity of the design (and had us raise eyebrows at build quality), and the screen sort of slides around when it's pressed down and held (more on that later). No deal breakers, but certainly a couple minor niggles we wish we hadn't seen.


The touchscreen is where most of the attention on this phone will be focused, and rightfully so. Unlike similarly stacked competitors (the iPhone and Instinct come to mind) the Storm doesn't just boast a capacitive touch display, it also utilizes a completely unique "click" technology called SurePress which actually allows you to click the screen down like a mouse button. The purpose of this technology, ostensibly, is to provide two aspects to touch screens which are currently lacking in most devices: the ability to "hover" without selecting or moving an on-screen element, and the physical sensation of "clicking" when you type or navigate. The Storm's screen certainly provides those two things in spades, but our question is whether or not they actually improve the experience of using this sort of device -- and in our opinion, they do not.

Before we plunge into why we feel the hardware doesn't work here, we need to preface it with some information about the software. You can't really talk about one without the other.

What you first should know is that the operating system used on this phone is almost identical to previous BlackBerry OSs -- notably 4.6, as seen on the Bold. The main reason for stating that is because you must understand the basis for the UI design. All modern BlackBerrys use a QWERTY or SureType keypad coupled with a trackball for navigation, in addition to heavy emphasis on a pop-up menu accessible by the "menu" key from pretty much every section of the OS. The difference in 4.7 is not a paradigmatic shift away from this approach, rather, the company has added touch and multitouch functionality to take the place of trackball movements. What this means is that unlike the iPhone, which is most certainly the closest competitor on the market to this phone, the Storm's UI is not custom built for touch navigation -- touch navigation is added after the fact. Things which flow naturally on an iPhone -- flicking through lists, scrolling for a contact, moving around in a webpage or looking through photos -- feel inelegant and uncomfortable on the Storm. There's no inertia to movement, no assurance that your finger is the lynchpin to control of the device. The screen is sensitive enough, surely, but how its software reacts to those touches makes all the difference, and here the feeling is that you're never completely in charge of the phone.

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