3310X 3D Screen Children Phone

We believe firmly that the 3D screen and color match used by both Samgle 3310 X 2G will impress you profoundly. Samgle 2G 3310 X comes in 4 color variants, Black, Red, Blue, Gold Tip: Unlocked for Worldwide use. Please ensure local area network is compatible. click here for Network Frequency of...

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Product Details

We believe firmly that the 3D screen and color match used by both Samgle 3310 X 2G will impress you profoundly.
Samgle 2G 3310 X comes in 4 color variants, Black, Red, Blue, Gold

Unlocked for Worldwide use. Please ensure local area network is compatible. click here for Network Frequency of your country. Please check with your carrier/provider before purchasing this item.

Samgle 3310 X 2G Unlocked Phone Bluetooth Dual SIM 0.08MP Camera 3D Screen
Main Features:

Back Camera: 0.08MP ( SW 2.0MP )
Display: 2.4 inch screen
Dual SIM Dual Standby: dual standard SIM
Battery: 850mAh li-ion battery
Bluetooth: V2.1 + EDR
2G: GSM 850/900/1800/1900MHz


Basic Information

Brand: Samgle
Type: Bar Phone
External Memory: TF card up to 64GB (not included)


Network type: GSM+WCDMA
Frequency: GSM 850/900/1800/1900MHz
Bluetooth: Yes


Screen type: Capacitive
Screen size: 2.4 inch
Screen resolution: 240x320


Camera type: Single camera
Back-camera: 0.08MP ( SW 2.0MP )


SIM Card Slot: Dual SIM, Dual Standby
TF card slot: Yes
Micro USB Slot: Yes
Audio out port: Yes (3.5mm audio out port)
Microphone: Supported
Speaker: Supported

Media Formats

Music format: AMR, MP2, MP3, WAV
Video format: 2GP, MP4


Languages: English, Espanol, Portuguese, Italian, German, French, Russian, Arabic, Poland, Dutch, Bahasa Melayu, Chinese, Hindi, Tamil, Thai, Myanmar

Additional Features

Additional Features: Alarm, Bluetooth, Calculator, Calendar, FM, MP3, MP4, Sound Recorder, Wi-Fi

Package Contents

Cell Phone: 1
Battery: 1 x 850mAh
Charger: 1


Product size: 12.70 x 5.50 x 1.50 cm / 5 x 2.17 x 0.59 inches
Package size: 18.50 x 8.20 x 5.80 cm / 7.28 x 3.23 x 2.28 inches
Product weight: 0.0880 kg
Package weight: 0.1750 kg

Q: Can I receive text messages with this phone?
A: Yes, the item can support the function.

Q: Qual o idioma desse aparelho. Portugues?
A: Please note below:
Languages: English, Espanol, Portuguese, Italian, German, French, Russian, Arabic, Poland, Dutch, Bahasa Melayu, Chinese, Hindi, Tamil, Thai, myanmar,
It supports Portuguese.
Thanks for your attention.

Q: Is it work with 3G net work type?
A: yes, that this phone does work with 3G net work type. Thanks for your attention.

Q: Hi, Does this phone support two 3g sim cards at same time, thank you.
A: No, this item supports dual SIM cards dual standby ( one SIM supports 3G, another SIM supports 2G ).

Q: Is there available Slovak or Czech language?
A: Please see the product description carefully:
Languages: English, French, Hungarian, Portuguese, Spanish, Italian, German, Greek, Czech, Romanian, Danish, Dutch, Norwegian, Polish, Slovak, Swedish

Q: hello, does this phone have the feature to record incoming calls?thank you
A: Thanks for your inquiry.
Please note that it has the call records

Q: Does this phone have GPS, Thank you
A: Sorry that this phone doesn't have GPS,

Q: hello, does this phone have the feature to record incoming calls?thank you
A: Thanks for your inquiry.
Please note that it has the call records

What is a GSM Phone?
A GSM phone is a type of mobile phone that uses the Global System for Mobile Communications to send and receive phone calls. This is one of the two main standards for mobile communication in the world, with the other being Code Division Multiple Access (CDMA). Generally speaking, a GSM phone is likely to be a good choice for someone who travels outside the US a lot, changes carriers often, lives in a rural area, or needs to transfer a lot of data-heavy information.

Advantages and Disadvantages
One of the benefits of a GSM phone is the ease with which users can change carriers or handsets. This is because of the phone's Subscriber Identification Module (SIM) card, which is a removable smart card that carries the user's contacts, calendar information, and personal identification information. A user can move it between mobile phones and still receive voice calls to the same number, and it prevents users from needing to re-enter personal information each time they buy a new phone. Additionally, if a person changes mobile services, then he or she can put the new SIM card in an old handset.
GSM phones also tend to have clearer signals when making calls indoors, and can use cellular repeaters, which boost and rebroadcast calls for better signal strength. They also use less power, and so can be used longer before needing to be recharged. Disadvantages include a tendency for GSM signals to interfere with some electronic devices, such as radios and speakers, though this usually only happens with 2G phones. Additionally, many of the carriers in the US use CDMA, so it's often difficult to use a GSM phone in the US.

GSM and CDMA differ primarily in terms of where they're used, the type of smart card they contain, and roaming. In pre-4G phones, there are also differences in terms of data transfer speeds. GSM is used in most places throughout the world, except for North America and some parts of Asia, where CDMA is more common. Though both contain a Universal Integrated Circuit Card (UICC), GSM phones use a SIM card, while CDMA phones have a CDMA2000 Subscriber Identity Module (CSIM) card. Though there are some UICC cards that are designed to work with both GSM and CDMA phones, SIM cards and CSIM cards are not interchangeable.
Both work pretty well in urban areas, but GSM tends to be better for both domestic and international roaming, since GSM carriers are more common throughout the world, and contract with other carriers to let users use their network when they're in the area. In 3G phones, GSM can have faster data transfer speeds as well, though this isn't a concern with 4G phones, since both it and CDMA both work with the main 4G standards.

Technical Details
GSM phones use a technology called Time Division Multiple Access (TDMA) to transmit calls. This splits transmission time on a single communication channel into segments called frames, each of which is then split into eight time slots. These slots are assigned to different users whose phones transmit during their appointed time slot in rapid succession, many times each second. This allows multiple people to use the same channel simultaneously, though it has the disadvantage of lower total bandwidth available per communications channel due to the technical challenges of keeping the phones sharing the channel properly synchronized.

What is GSM?
GSM, or Global System for Mobile Communications, is a cellular phone protocol that is standard in most parts of the world. Technology experts created the protocol in the 1980s and '90s to standardize cellular phone service between countries in Europe. GSM phones use subscriber identity module (SIM) cards, which is essential to their function and enable the user to change phones easily. It is a chief competitor to the Code Division Multiple Access (CDMA) protocol.

Technically, the term GSM refers to second-generation (2G) voice networks that operate based on a combination of time division multiple access (TDMA) and frequency division multiple access (FDMA). TDMA takes the frequency channel the phone uses and divides it into individual bits of time that are assigned to each user. FDMA divides the frequency band into sections and assigns one to each cell phone tower. Towers are typically spread far enough apart so that those using the same frequency do not overlap their areas of coverage.
The term "GSM" is also used to refer to third-generation (3G) technology put into place by the same companies and using the same underlying network. This is actually called Universal Mobile Telecommunications System (UMTS), and uses the Wideband CDMA (W-CDMA) air interface standard in most places. Although they are both spread spectrum technologies, W-CDMA and the standard used by competing CDMA phones (usually CDMA2000) are not compatible.

Although both refer to cellular phone networks, GSM and CDMA differ in the technology that they use. CDMA uses a system in which all signals are sent at the same time, but each is spread across multiple frequencies. Servers assign an individual code to each transmission so that the signals don't interfere with each other and can be matched up between the sender and receiver.
Originally, the two protocols differed in signal quality, consistency, and voice distortion, among other features. Both methods have been improved, however, and there are few significant differences between the two in terms of call quality. GSM phones are slightly more likely to drop calls as a user moves between cell towers, but they have better coverage in places with a lot of mountains. This technology also allows for voice and data transmission at the same time, which most CDMA phones cannot do.
In some parts of the world, both services are available, but one tends to be more common than the other. Most cellular service providers only use one type of network because it's very expensive to maintain both types of service. GSM is the older service, and is found in most places around the world, while CDMA is most common in the US and Asia.

SIM Cards
GSM phones use a SIM card, which is a small card with an embedded integrated circuit that stores personal data, the user's phone number, account information, and contacts. When a user switches phones, exchanging the SIM card from one phone to the other transfers the cell service and phone number, and activates the new phone. The contact list, calendar, and other personal data is usually easily moved between handsets.

Data Transfer Information
The 2G system is capable of data transmission speeds of up to 14.4 kilobits per second (kbps). Originally, not all networks had this capability, but continued advances and improvements in the system have raised speeds. 3G systems, which are designed specifically for mobile Internet and video, can transfer data much more quickly; depending on the interface, theoretical download speeds range from 2 megabits per second (Mbps) to 56 Mbps.

The frequency band used by these phones depends on several factors, including the location and technological changes. For example, in Europe, 2G GSM networks operate in the ranges of 900MHz and 1, 800MHz and 3G networks use the 2, 100 MHz band. The United States operates on frequencies in the range of 850MHz and 1, 900MHz. Many other countries, including Australia and some places in South America, use the 850 MHz range. Most phones are designed for the countries where they are used most often, but a quad-band handset will handle 850, 900, 1, 800, and 1, 900MHz, and usually work in most areas.

As of 2011, most countries from the Arctic region to Antarctica use the GSM protocol. It's particularly common in Europe, where it originated, and most of the Eastern hemisphere generally, including many developing countries. In the Western hemisphere, the CDMA protocol is more common in the United States and a few other countries. However, many countries, including Canada and Brazil, use GSM.

The European Telecommunications Standards Institute (ETSI) created GSM to standardize mobile phone communications among European nations; before this, each country had its own protocol. Standardizing the technology created a large, growing pool of users, and the protocol spread throughout the world. In 2002, approximately 70% of cellular phone clients worldwide used GSM services, while about 12% used CDMA. By early 2010, the GSM Association stated that there were over 4 billion users, and they estimate that there will be over 6 billion by 2015.

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