Thursday, June 30, 2011

Details of the real Nokia N9 six detailed analysis

Nokia N9 good performance in multimedia, it is equipped with a 800 million pixel Carl Zeiss lens with 28mm wide-angle lens, F2.2 largeaperture, auto focus and dual LED flash, this camera's configuration after the king N8, N9 and N8 following Nokia's photo proofs contrast.

 From two phones in the outdoor photo proofs, Nokia N9 warm colorphotographs, to be more real than N8 surface. And N8 in response tolight large areas of the scene depends on a number of overexposure. Butwith the 12 million pixel camera on the N8, the sharpness of the details in the details and noise control, even better than some of N9.
Nokia N9 carrying the stone 800-megapixel camera also supports 720p HD video recording, the recording format is 30 frames per second, a return visit to the video flowing freely. In addition, it supports the front camera, but the N9 position of the first camera in the lower right corner ofthe fuselage, but this does not affect the users to make video calls.

Wednesday, June 29, 2011

Nokia N9 need for phone or during the transition time coming WP7

Alternating between old and new platforms at Nokia is confused: the side of the release MeeGo system quite attractive mobile phone N9, turned around again, said the main strategy is to build the Windows operating system for smart phones. The other side, next year will launch 10 new Symbian OS-based machine. Today, Motorola, Nokia, such as year, at the same time to cope with several operating systems. For fans, this is confusing: with the N8 or E7, hope to start N9, but also misses WP7 phone. Situation looks very complicated, hurt the stock price fell again.However, Nokia CEO Elop (Stephen Elop), told reporters optimistic that Nokia is very successful in the Chinese market, the partnership with Microsoft is very confident, year Nokia will launch the first Windows-based mobile phone. 
WP7 phone Symbian year released yet by taking the amount of 
"We have a Windows Phone to the core." June 21, Elop in Singapore "Nokia Connection" conference again emphasized to reporters later this year Nokia will release the first smartphone based on Windows platform (ie, WP7 phone), 2012 volume shipments, "I am more confidence." In the Congress, Nokia also announced three new smart phones and N9 cost-effective low-end phones. 
N9 is the first use of Nokia and Intel to develop MeeGo system for smart phones. The phone is not only for the reporter's first question is the last paragraph, Elop not answered, emphasizing the advantages of N9, such as industrial design, user interface, Qt development experience, these will be renewed in the Nokia other products. 
Indeed, the conference site, media from around the world are on the phone this MeeGo curious, and after a large increase in the experience of praise. You know, Nokia is not a long time been so consistent evaluation of the mobile phone. However, in the stock market, N9 Nokia shares issued for two days starting the day up more than $ 6, but on Thursday, five days, the stock fell again to $ 6 or less. 
This means, pay attention to market will depend on the size of Nokia Symbian phones go traffic. "The function is not expensive to add Internet phone function, it is important for Nokia's strategy." Elop said that the next 12 months, Nokia will release at least 10 new mobile phones equipped with Symbian, but also will provide a variety of hardware and software support to Symbian users. In addition, Nokia will use Symbian's in July to upgrade the system Anna, to enhance consumers' mobile Internet experience. 
China is a strategic R & D center will further strengthen the power of 
"N9 Nokia by far the best smartphone." IDC analyst Geronimo (Francisco Jeronimo) said that Nokia is to use Microsoft WP7 system to transition the phone to gain time, most people would think that Nokia will hit rock bottom back again. In the Chinese market, Nokia is still the leader in mobile phone sector. Elop said that China is Nokia's focus on important strategic center. He said the recent Nokia R & D center in Shenzhen to further strengthen R & D in China, after Beijing has become a global R & D center smart phone, will provide more products. 
In addition to the main screen without buttons, well-designed N9, Nokia also provides easy switch between multiple SIM cards and some "dual-use touch" feature phones.In addition, Nokia will also demonstrate a variety of phones available in the NFC (Near Field Communication technology), if the two are an open standard mobile NFC a "touch" can be songs, pictures and even "an angry bird." mutual transmission of such games.

Nokia N9 Kamera: Testbilder und Video, Vergleich mit N8 Kamera

Nokias N9 ist ja überall schon reichlich und ausgiebig auf Begeisterung gestoßen, Grund genug für unsere US-Kollegen sich mal die Kamera des laut Nokia "schnellsten Kamerahandys" genauer anzusehen. Getestet wurden dabei allerdings Prototypen, die finale Hardware kann sich also durchaus noch davon unterscheiden. Schnell ist die Kamera, allerdings hat sie bei der Videoaufnahme wie viele andere Phones eine verzögerte Audioaufnahme (wie zu hören im Video nach dem Break) und ist was Farben und Schärfe angeht dem Vorgänger N8 mit besserem Bildsensor unterlegen.

Bildergalerie: Nokia N9 Kamera Testbilder

Sunday, June 26, 2011

Sentuh & Swipe dengan Nokia N9 - SINGAPURA Kehadiran Nokia N9 menjadi daya tarik utama para pengunjung Nokia Connection 2011. Selain menjadi ponsel MeeGo pertama Nokia, N9 memang sangat memikat dengan tampilan full touch screen serta kemudahan operasi swipe-nya. 

Pada pameran yaang digelar di Marina Bay Sands, Singapura, okezone berkesempatan menjajal smartphone premium teranyar dari Nokia. Jika anda merupakan penggila ponsel layar sentuh, N9 tampaknya bisa menjadi idola baru.

Jika melihat desainnya sekilas, anda akan mengira N9 sulit dibawa. Apalagi bentuknya yang nyaris kotak sempurna. Tapi N9 ternyata sangat nyaman untuk digenggam, karena memiliki lekukan lembut di sudut-sudutnya. Selain itu, dengan ukuran yang cukup besar, N9 memiliki bobot ringan (135 gram) sehingga tidak akan mengganggu mobilitas penggunanya.

Layar 3,9 inci dengan lapisan AMOLED dan resolusi 854x480 membuat N9 menampilkan grafis yang sangat memuaskan. Apalagi, ketiadaan air gap pada layarnya memastikan setiap warna pada hasil foto maupun rekaman video tampil secara optimal.

Pada presentasinya, Nokia benar-benar mengedepankan pengoperasian N9 yang mampu memudahkan pengguna dengan gerakan swipe. Hanya dengan satu gerakan swipe pengguna sudah bisa mengakses tiga layar utama berupa menu, notifikasi dan update media sosial, serta aplikasi terbuka yang menampilkan seluruh aplikasi yang anda gunakan. Alhasil, anda tidak akan kerepotan ketika harus menerima telepon saat tengah membuka aplikasi, karena N9 bakal menyimpan seluruh aplikasi yang baru diakses.

Selain itu, N9 juga dilengkapi kamera dengan resolusi tinggi yaitu 8 megapiksel, sehingga pengguna bisa menikmati hasil foto yang mendekati kamera saku pada umumnya.

Satu hal yang menjadi daya tarik N9 adalah penggunaan teknologi Near Field Communication (NFC). Okezone sempat menjajal fitur anyar itu dengan menghubungkan N9 ke speaker nirkabel keluaran Nokia, Nokia Life 360. Hanya dengan menempelkan N9 ke atas speaker, pengguna bisa mendengarkan musik yang tersimpan dalam ponsel melalui speaker tanpa harus direpotkan dengan sambungan kabel. Untuk mematikannya, anda tinggal menempelkan N9 kembali pada speaker.

Nokia menyediakan tiga pilihan warna menarik untuk N9, yaitu hitam, cyan dan magenta dengan kapasitas storage 16GB dan 64GB. Rencananya, ponsel ini baru akan hadir akhir 2011 mendatang. Sayang, Nokia belum memberikan kepastian banderol untuk ponsel MeeGo pertamanya ini.

Why Nokia’s N9 Smartphone Is Set Up for Failure?

Nokia has finally announced the long-anticipated N9 handset, the culmination of Nokia’s five-step plan to deliver a mainstream Linux-based smartphone. The N9 is an impressively engineered device that is matched with a sophisticated touch-oriented interface and a powerful software stack with open source underpinnings. It’s a worthy successor of the developer-centric N900, but it provides a user experience that is tailored for a mainstream audience.
The N9 is the first truly modern smartphone that Nokia has unveiled since the start of finger-friendly interface revolution. Although it’s a significant technical achievement, it’s sadly a pyrrhic victory for Nokia—the device has arrived a year too late. The Finnish phone giant has already abandoned its Linux platform in favor of Microsoft’s Windows Phone 7 operating system.
The N9 has a 1GHz TI OMAP Cortex A8 CPU, 1GB of RAM, a 3.9-inch AMOLED capacitive display, and an 8MP camera with Carl Zeiss optics. The hardware specifications aren’t industry-leading, but are still respectable—especially when you consider the fact that much of the software is native code, not hampered by the resource overhead of a managed code runtime. The industrial engineering is outstanding, featuring a curved glass screen and slender polycarbonate body.
The front of the N9 has no buttons, a design decision that was made possible by the software’s gesture-based interaction model. The N9 user interface, which is largely built with the open source Qt development toolkit, has a completely new look and feel. Aside from the rounded icons, it looks very different from Symbian and the Maemo interface of the N900. Nokia is calling the new user experience layer “Swipe” in reference to its emphasis on the swiping gesture. It has a very fresh and distinctive style.
There is some confusion about the exact configuration of the N9 software stack. Nokia’s official marketing and PR material cite MeeGo 1.2 as the software platform, but it’s actually a hybrid that is largely built on Harmattan, the legacy Maemo 6 code base that Nokia shuttered when it committed to MeeGo.
It seems sort of dubious on the surface to call the software MeeGo when it’s really still Maemo, but the hybrid is apparently designed in such a way that it has full API compatibility with MeeGo 1.2. What this means is that the distinction will be little more than an implementation detail as far as users and application developers are concerned.
A closer inspection of Nokia’s MeeGo strategy shows that this hybrid approach is entirely consistent with the roadmap that Espoo was espousing earlier this year.
Another major point of confusion is the relationship between the new N9 and a leaked prototype with the same name that showed up on the radar last year. The original MeeGo-based N9 prototype had a slide-out physical keyboard and was thought to be scheduled for a Q1 2011 launch. That design, which was known internally as N9-00, was dropped. The release date got pushed back as Nokia started a new keyboardless design called the N9-01, codenamed Lankku, which was likely the basis for the N9 that Nokia unveiled this week. Based on some odd images that Engadget spotted, it looks like N950—a special developer variant of the N9 that will only be available to select third-party developers—might be based on the original slide-out keyboard design.
Will it blend?
Although it appears to have a lot to offer, the N9 unfortunately won’t get an opportunity to shine. Nokia’s schizophrenic platform strategy and lack of long-term commitment make the device a non-starter. The new phone is a bit like the Titanic: a masterpiece of quality engineering and luxury craftsmanship that is doomed to sink on its maiden voyage. The ambiguity of MeeGo’s role in Nokia’s future product lineup and the company’s frustrating mixed messages to third-party software developers have already set up the N9 for failure.
When the rumors first started to emerge about the possibility of Nokia adopting Windows Phone 7, I was highly skeptical. As I pointed out at the time, Nokia’s MeeGo efforts were very close to producing the kind of platform that Nokia needs to be competitive. The company had effectively bet its future on MeeGo—meaning that any change at such a late stage would be borderline suicidal.
When new CEO Stephen Elop issued his now-infamous “burning platform” memo, my advice to the company was to go all-in on MeeGo and avoid the distraction of a transition to another operating system. Elop, however, had other ideas. His opinion was that MeeGo would simply take too long to deliver, whereas adopting WP7 would allow them to get a product to market with a modern operating system right away.
The fact that a compelling MeeGo device will likely launch first raises the question of whether Elop misjudged the Linux-based platform and its suitability for consumers. It’s worth noting, however, that Nokia is also on track to launch its first WP7 device this year. Elop was not wrong in his contention that Microsoft’s platform offered Nokia a quicker path to the market.
It’s likely that Elop viewed the long-term challenges of doing proper MeeGo maintenance and integration (vs. the quick-and-dirty hybrid model of the N9) as an untenable challenge for a company in Nokia’s position. The decision to adopt WP7 was an exit that allowed Nokia to avoid the difficulty of advancing its own platform. The downside is that dependence on WP7 will relegate Nokia to the role of a mere hardware manufacturer. In choosing WP7, Nokia is sacrificing the kind of platform autonomy and opportunity to control its own ecosystem that it would have had with MeeGo.
Elop has said on several occasions in the past that MeeGo will remain in the background at Nokia as a research platform for future innovation, albeit with significantly reduced investment. It’s not really clear what this means, but it seems fairly obvious that MeeGo doesn’t have a strong strategic relevance at Nokia anymore due to the switch to Windows Phone 7. Without more clarity about the extent to which Nokia will support the platform and consumers who buy the N9, it’s hard to imagine it attracting a serious mainstream audience. If Nokia doesn’t treat MeeGo as a serious platform, then the N9 is simply not going to get enough traction to make it viable, especially when it comes to third-party software.
The sad part is that Nokia once had a large audience of third-party developers who were eager to support a MeeGo device. Companies like Rovio and Qik already had Qt-based ports of their applications under development specifically for Nokia’s MeeGo devices. The new platform strategy has thrown the company’s existing third-party developer community under a bus and has made it impractical for them to continue supporting the company’s products.
If Nokia ported its open source Qt toolkit—which is supported today on MeeGo and Symbian—to WP7, it would open the door for building applications that target all three of the company’s major operating systems. Unfortunately, that’s just not going to happen. Elop himself rejected the possibility of Qt on WP7.
Nokia’s attitude about Qt through this platform transition has been agonizingly inconsistent. During the presentation at which the N9 was unveiled, Qt was repeatedly highlighted as a critical part of Nokia’s vision for mobile development. From where I’m standing, it’s not at all clear how Qt can continue to be defining part of Nokia’s mobile strategy when it’s not even going to be supported on the company’s flagship WP7 devices.
Nokia can tout the large Symbian install base as a target that makes Qt relevant in the mobile space, but that’s a dead end—Sybmian will be phased out in 2014. It’s not even clear now if Qt 5, scheduled for release in 2012, will even officially support Symbian. Qt is still one of the best tools available for cross-platform desktop development (and thanks to a permissive license and diverse community, the toolkit’s survival is ensured in the long run irrespective of what Nokia does), but it’s not officially supported today on any mainstream mobile operating system.
When I think of Nokia and its place in the market today, I’m reminded of Janus, the Roman god of beginnings and transitions. Janus is often depicted as a being with two faces pointed in opposite directions. At times, it seems like Nokia is still looking back at MeeGo as if it lies ahead and at other times the company is seemingly aimed at an unwavering path towards WP7.
The mixed messages and inconsistencies in the platform strategy are not helpful. By creating confusion about what development tools and platforms Nokia is really going to stand behind in the long-term, the company is making it impossible to have any confidence in its future plans. This is especially problematic for its first—and possibly only—MeeGo device, a compelling product with little future ahead of it.

Nokia unveils N9, sees Windows Phones in 2011

Nokia CEO Stephen Elop said that he has increasing confidence the company will ship its first Windows Phones this year, though significant volumes won't come until next year.
"We have shifted our organization," Elop said, speaking at the Nokia Connections event in Singapore. The event was also broadcast over the Internet. "We have a new strategy and we are focused on delivering results."

Elop's comments come three weeks after the company warned that sales and earnings would fall well short of expectations. As he noted when he spoke at our D9 conference earlier this month, Elop noted that the company already has working Nokia devices running a test build of the next version of Windows Phone software.
Nokia announced back in February that Windows Phone, rather than Symbian or MeeGo, would be the company's main smartphone strategy going forward.
But, given that Nokia is counting on Symbian-based phones to account for nearly all of the company's smartphone business this year and significant revenue for next year as well, the company spent some time talking about where it is headed on that operating system as well. The company showed its Symbian Anna software running on a current Nokia N8 handset and featuring a number of updates to the software, including improved browsing and brighter icons.
Nokia's new N9 smartphone features a curved touch screen and runs the Meego operating system.
The new software will start shipping on new hardware next month, while existing Symbian phone owners will be able to add the new software in August.
The company plans to introduce as many as 10 new Symbian devices over the next year, Elop said, with plans to offer support and software upgrades through 2016.
Mary McDowell, who heads the unit that focuses on basic mobile phones, also talked about strides the company is making in that part of the business, announcing the company's third dual-SIM card phone in as many months. The phone, C2-03, is a touchscreen slider phone that has one SIM on the inside and a second slot on the side of the device to easily swap out additional SIM cards. The device will also be the first to bring mapping capabilities to the company's series 40 phones. Unlike with most smartphones, the maps are loaded onto the phone and the positioning can be done without a data plan.
"We may be late to this party, but we are in full swing now," McDowell said.
Meet the new N9 Nokia also introduced the N9, an all touch-screen smartphone based on MeeGo, a mobile version of Linux that had once been Nokia's platform of the future. Although it is moving away from MeeGo for smartphones, the company had said it would release a single MeeGo phone and also maintain experimental development work on the platform.
"With the N9 we wanted to design a better way to use the phone," said Nokia Senior VP of Design Marko Ahtisaari.
The phone, with its curved screen, is designed to be easily used in one hand, Ahtisaari said. Users can easily swipe between a notification window, a start screen and a window with open applications. 

Although it uses a separate operating system from Nokia's past Symbian and future Windows Phone devices, the N9 is capable of running applications for QT, an environment that has shipped on more than 100 million devices.
The N9 boasts high-definition video capture and an 8-megapixel still camera that boasts a wide aperture for taking photos in low light. The phone's body is machined out of a single piece of polycarbonate, a material that the company says offers the best antenna.
"Unlike some competitor products you don't need to hold it a special way to make reliable phone calls," Ahtisaari said. The phone will come in black, cyan and magenta.
The device uses near-field communications (NFC) technology to allow the N9 to be paired with Bluetooth speakers or a headset just by touching the device to the accessory in question.
"We're going to be launching the N9 later this year," Elop said, but said that pricing and other details will come later.

Thursday, June 23, 2011

Is this Nokia’s iPhone Killer?

It’s been a long time coming, but we’re willing to bet this sleek piece of smartphone sex is the Nokia N9. The Internet is sizzling with rumors about its imminent launch. But what makes it a killer device?
Specs that blow your brains out
Nokia needs to pull out all the stops to get back where it belongs and if half the rumors are true, the Nokia N9, (codename Lankku) is going to be a beast. Thanks to some clever detective work by the guys at NokiaPort, who unearthed the specs from a MeeGo bug report, it looks possible that the N9 will have a dual-core 1.6 GHz Intel Moorestown processor, a 200 MHz graphics unit that drives a 480×854 pixel display, 1 GB RAM and an Infineon 3G modem that supports HSPA+ speeds (21 Mbps downlink). The speed of that Intel processor alone will make the iPhone 1.Ghz seem as fast as a tortoise on crutches.
All operating systems are MeeGo
Added to the amazing stuff under the hood, the N9 is going to have the world’s newest operating system, MeeGo. Imagine taking all the best features from Android and Apple OS and creating something breathtaking. If it operates as great as it looks, smartphone lovers everywhere are going to be swooning with anticipation
Research budget to die for
As the world’s largest manufacturer of mobile phones, Nokia might be taking a kicking from all sides, but that doesn’t stop it investing billions in R&D. In fact, it spent nearly 4 billion dollars in 2010, ten times more than HTC and five times more than Apple. For that sort of cash, you’d expect anything launched this year to be simply amazing.
Sherlock Holmes would be proud
Even if all this is true, how do we know that concept sketch is the Nokia N9? Well, it was posted on Nokia’s official blog last year to test the water. It got lots of love. Then last week the main man at Intel, Anand Chandrasekher, (Nokia’s partner on MeeGo) was photographed holding up an unidentified smartphone, which looks very, very similar to this stylish design.

Just a coincidence? Maybe. But think about it. Intel need to get in on the smartphone action. Wouldn’t it make sense to make a grand entrance with a device that will blow the competition away?
We think so. And hopefully in a couple of weeks, at the Mobile World Congress, we’ll find out.

Can Return of the King? Nokia's new flagship high-definition real machine N9

Nokia Nokia Connection 2011 Conference in Singapore was officially released a newMeego smartphone Nokia N9, the aircraft later this year, priced in the market beforethe official announcement.
Maybe in our life world, Nokia N9 cell phone is what you dream of a smart phone, Android and the iPhone has not occupied the end of this market, third-party application developers did not build a good platform in which. This is a sleek phone has a slicksoftware. But the tragedy is that it does not address the real problems he encountered.

N9 running MeeGo operating system, once it should be savior for Nokia. To run mobile phones, tablet PCs and small laptop designed MeeGo applications, is built on Linux-based operating system and its cooperation with Intel on other words, the device is thefuture of personal computing.

However, progress in the development MeeGo suddenly slowed down and then quicklyand Nokia did not associate it more. In February, Nokia announced cooperation with Microsoft, agreed to manufacture the hardware for Windows Phone 7, MeeGo will be apilot learning opportunities, rather than an emergency strategy for Nokia.

So although this first MeeGo phone - N9 interface looks very attractive, it is difficult tohot up. No key devices, all controlled by tapping and sliding
You pat the phone twice to wake up from sleep mode, you slide left or right light, canopen all applications menu, you can click on the application menu under the sameopen more applications, there are three menu : responsible for starting a new application, one is responsible for managing open applications, a social responsibility to inform subscribers. The software includes interactive voice navigation and modernWeb2.0 browser.

N9 phone hardware looks good, it has unibody design, it is 3.9-inch AMOLED display,8 megapixel Carl Zeiss optics and a 16 GB or 64 GB of internal storage options.

So, what is the problem? Because Nokia is the Windows system into a more mobile.MeeGo will be limited support, thus, limiting the third-party developer interest. This in turn limits the usefulness of mobile phones, regardless of its interface will be moreattractive. And there is no pricing announced, release date (unless otherwise indicated, "later this year") or carrier partnerships, MeeGo dream is still very far away

Tuesday, June 21, 2011

The second strike slip Gainuojiya N950 MeeGo real machine exposure

Introducing the Nokia N9 repercussions caused by shock, another cell phone N950MeeGo system yet again in our line of sight. Although this full keyboard design with sliding cover MeeGo system phone is only available to developers to use, not sale.However, the current minority of users like the full keyboard, this Nokia phone willMeeGo system will look, to debut the other models are also unknown.

Familiar form
The exposure of the real machine from the spy photos, the Nokia N950 mobile phonelook and disclosure of that money had been referred to as N9 of the sliding keyboard cover all mobile phones are very similar, and selected materials in the fuselage with the latest release of Nokia N9 is also slightly different, using aluminum material as a shell, it seems more business phones in the air.
 Nokia N950
The picture shows the Nokia N950
Not only that, for developers to use the Nokia N950 is not as N9, as for the whole touch screen design or the pre-camera touch screen in the lower part of the arrangements, in short, on the whole seems relatively more law-abiding, not the latest release of NokiaN9 as quite subversive in shape.

Major hardware differences
The official documentation provided by Nokia, Nokia N950 and N9 known differencesbetween the hardware. First, configure the touch screen on the former 4.0-inch touchscreen, and use a more traditional TFT material, while the Nokia N9 were 3.9-inch AMOLED touch-screen, but both supported the resolution are FWVGA level.
The picture shows the Nokia N950
Second, the Nokia N950 is also equipped with a 800-megapixel camera, but NokiaN9 Carl Zeiss lens Certification is not the same camera module, and can also providesimilar levels of photo effects. However, the front camera phones is the same size.In addition, the Nokia N950 and Nokia N9 have not provided near-fieldcommunications, NFC, and is equipped with 1320 mAh battery is also compared withthe Nokia N9 1450 mAh battery capacity is smaller. But it is worth mentioning that, although the foreign media supported by Nokia N9 Bluetooth version V4.0, but theinformation provided by Forum Nokia's official point of view, the two still Bluetooth V 2.1 + EDR.

Other hardware
In addition to these hardware differences, Nokia provides developers with this MeeGo system functions of the phone is the Nokia N9 should be not much difference, alsoloaded 1GHz TI TI OMAP 3630 processor with 512MB ROM size and storage space,1GB of RAM, and 16GB or 64GB of body memory.
The picture shows the Nokia N950

As the positioning differences, such as the Nokia N950 Nokia N9 should be no support for Dolby Digital Plus and Dolby Headphone technology. Of course, since the NokiaN9 itself did not provide more precise time to market and price, so when the NokiaN950 to reach the hands of developers have no way of knowing nature.

Market uncertainty
Although this brings Nokia Nokia N9, and by the degree of concern and as much asthe release of other heavyweight models. But many analysts but then this phone is notoptimistic about MeeGo system, such as RBS analyst Didier Scemama that theintroduction of such a use would have been out of the mobile phone platform, it seemspointless.
The picture shows the Nokia N950
Analysts believe that while there is only a model Nokia N9 products, which is simply toshow the outside world like Nokia mobile phones in the future can bring, it is notexpected to bring about what this phone will change. In addition, analysts also pointed out that the launch time because N9 Windows Phone System with Nokia phones too close to their living space is relatively narrow, the future sales performance will nothave a good performance.
It is reported that Nokia N9 will be listed for sale this fall.