3310 2G 3D Screen Phone

Samgle 2G 3310 comes in 5 color variants, Black, yellow, Red, Blue, Orange Display:2.4" inch curved window Storage:32MB+32MB Support micro SD (T-Flash):Max to 32GB Camera:Rear SW 2.0M Color:Orange、Black、Yellow、Red、Blue Wireless & Networks Band Details(EU): GSM:B2/B3/B5/B8...

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Product Details

Samgle 2G 3310 comes in 5 color variants, Black, yellow, Red, Blue, Orange
Display:2.4" inch curved window
Support micro SD (T-Flash):Max to 32GB
Camera:Rear SW 2.0M


Wireless & Networks
Band Details(EU):
GSM:B2/B3/B5/B8 (1900/1800/850/900)
WCDMA:B1/B8 (2100/900)
SIM Card Type: SIM + SIM + TF
Language:English, Espanol, Portuguese, Italian, German, French, Russian, Arabic, Poland, Dutch, Bahasa Melayu, Chinese, Hindi, Tamil, Thai, myanmar,
SIM:Dual sim dual standby, Dual SIM; SIM1 is 3G, SIM2 is 2G


Dimension and Weight
Product size: 5*126*14.3mm
Product weight:64.5g
Battery weight:32g
Package size:142*136*35mm


1 x Phone
1 x Battery (1450 mAh)
1 x AC power charger adapter ( 100~240V / EU plug)
1 x English user manual


*The actual size and weight of the phone may vary due to different specifications and assembly tolerance
*The above data were gathered in tests in a lab environment. To avoid phone damage or malfunctioning
please avoid using your phone under extreme conditions


What is 3G/WCDMA?
Developed by the global GSM community to support third-generation (3G) mobile services, WCDMA is the designated air interface for one of the International Telecommunications Union’s (ITU’s) family of 3G mobile communications systems. WCDMA is used in the radio leg of both UMTS and HSPA networks.
As well as supporting conventional voice, text and MMS services, WCDMA (Wideband Code Division Multiple Access) can carry data at high speeds, enabling mobile operators to deliver richer mobile multimedia services such as music-on-demand, TV and video streaming and broadband Internet access.


What is GSM?
GSM (Global System for Mobile communications) is an open, digital cellular technology used for transmitting mobile voice and data services.


What does GSM offer?
GSM supports voice calls and data transfer speeds of up to 9.6 kbps, together with the transmission of SMS (Short Message Service).
GSM operates in the 900MHz and 1.8GHz bands in Europe and the 1.9GHz and 850MHz bands in the US. GSM services are also transmitted via 850MHz spectrum in Australia, Canada and many Latin American countries. The use of harmonised spectrum across most of the globe, combined with GSM’s international roaming capability, allows travellers to access the same mobile services at home and abroad. GSM enables individuals to be reached via the same mobile number in up to 219 countries.
Terrestrial GSM networks now cover more than 90% of the world’s population. GSM satellite roaming has also extended service access to areas where terrestrial coverage is not available.
The Creation of Standards for Global Mobile Communication – GSM, UMTS and LTE from 1982 to 2012
Downloadable epub format. A suitable reader for Mac and PC can be downloaded here.
GPRS (General Packet Radio Service) is a very widely-deployed wireless data service, available now with most GSM networks.
GPRS offers throughput rates of up to 40 kbps, enabling mobile handsets to access online services at a similar speed to a dial-up modem, but with the convenience of being able to connect from almost anywhere.
GPRS enables people to enjoy advanced, feature-rich data services, such as e-mail on the move, multimedia messages, social networking and location-based services.
The Creation of Standards for Global Mobile Communication – GSM, UMTS and LTE from 1982 to 2012
Downloadable epub format. A suitable reader for Mac and PC can be downloaded here.


What Is a Mobile Phone Operating System?
A mobile phone Operating System (OS) is a type of software that performs the basic operations required by a modern phone. The operating system, for example, is essential for basic functions such as text messages, phone calls and accessing the Internet. It also is used for running additional applications, commonly referred to as apps, and interpreting user input. Examples of a mobile phone OS include the Google Android™, the Apple® iOS® and the Microsoft® Windows® Phone OS.
Modern mobile phones are similar in design and function to computers, which is why the devices need sophisticated operating systems. An OS provides the basic functions for the electronic device, such as recognizing input and displaying the user interface on the screen. The operating system also affects how fast the system runs and its reliability.
A mobile phone operating system is essential for a device to perform tasks, such as making phone calls, sending text messages and accessing emails. Advanced operating systems also can run additional programs, commonly known as apps. The type of app that will run on a particular mobile phone is limited by the operating system used on the phone, because most apps are designed specifically for a certain OS.
Aside from performing standard tasks, a mobile phone OS also must be capable of recognizing the various types of input. Operating systems on touch-screen phones, for example, need to be able to recognize and interpret when the user touches the screen. Other examples of input devices include trackballs, full keyboards and even voice input.
Mobile phone operating systems once were designed specifically for a certain model or range of phone. In the late 2000s, however, there are a number of operating systems that are used on many different phones and are able to adapt to the various requirements of mobile devices. The Google Android™ operating system, for example, is thought to power around one-third of mobile phones in 2011 from a variety of brands. This standardization means apps designed for one OS can run on a wide range of phones.
There are a number of other types of mobile phone operating system, but only a few are used on a large number of phones. Symbian OS™, for example, is commonly used on Nokia® phones. Other operating systems include the Microsoft® Windows® Phone OS and the Apple® iOS®, which is only found on Apple® devices.


What are Dual SIM Mobile Phones?
Dual SIM mobile phones are designed in nearly the same way as any other phone with the addition of a second transceiver which allows it to implement two separate Subscriber Identity Modules (SIMs). These small chips or cards slide into the backs of most mobile phones and help pick up cellular signals. They are generally programmed to pick up the signal from a particular mobile network, receiving signals from that network’s cellular towers.
Most dual SIM mobile phones maintain the use of one sole network or phone company. That is, each SIM card operates under the same wireless provider. In some instances it may be possible to use a SIM card from a second provider with the same phone, provided the additional card is the proper size and with the assumption that the mobile phone is not locked. A locked device is programmed to only pick up signals by the wireless provider that issued the phone no matter which SIM card is inserted. A card from another provider will not work in such a phone unless it is unlocked by the wireless provider.
Not all phones can accept dual SIM cards, but there are adapters available to turn almost any late model phone into a dual SIM phone. Some adapters may require both SIM cards to be cut down and fitted, while others may offer a more tailored fit. When using adapters instead of a dual SIM phone, it may not be possible to use both SIMs at the same time. Users must switch from one to the other by using an on screen menu.
Full functioning dual SIM mobile phones, by comparison, do not usually require the user to choose between one SIM or another. Both phone numbers can be used at the same time. This feature is convenient for those who wish to separate business and personal calls using two separate phone numbers, as well as those who travel frequently and want a local number for each location.
In some parts of the world the dual SIM phone has been taken a step further with phones that can hold three SIM cards. These are generally bulkier than traditional one-SIM phones. They are also not as widely used or desired as single and dual SIM mobile phones.
Drawbacks to owning a dual SIM mobile phone include a larger and more bulky appearance, as well as a shorter battery life. Dual SIM phones generally must be charged much more frequently unless they contain dual batteries: one for each SIM card. Phones that have one battery for each SIM fair much better in this respect, but are also much larger than traditional dual SIM phones. The trade off in style for longer battery life or vice versa is at the discretion of the consumer, with either option having obvious advantages and disadvantages.

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