What Is The Best Place To Buy Business Mobile Phones?
With smartphones such as Android, Blackberry, and Apple being the rage these days in the UK and world over, a number of people have looked up to possessing a business mobile phone. From a teenager to a retired adult, everyone is attracted with the features of a business mobile phone, which also is known as a Smartphone.
With the passage of time and advancement in technology the progress in the functions of mobile phones can be seen. The contemporary mobile phones serve many functions. Internet can be connected through mobile phones that make it easy for people to check their emails even when they are away from the computer. Mobile phones also work as a camera and pictures as well as videos can be made by mobile phones.
The latest business mobile phone brands include apple mobile phones, blackberry mobile phones, 3G mobile phones and HTC mobile phones. Blackberry mobile phones are a famous brand among the businessmen. The mobile phone sets are Wi-Fi compatible. The latest GSM blackberry mobile phones possess a high Intel processor and 64MB of flash memory. The Apple mobile phones possess a 3.5 inch touch screen. It offers a date storage capacity of about 4 to 8 GB.
The complete range of mobile phone sets is available in the UK through the renowned providers such as T-mobile, Orange, Vodafone, O2, Talk mobile and Virgin mobiles. These mobile phone providers have strong ties with the mobile phone manufacturing companies and many online mobile retailers.
The high street shops and a number of internet retailers provide an opportunity to select the best deal of your own choice. You can browse any time to catch up the best distributor for your dream mobile phone. The Carphone Warehouse is among the leading names among the independent retailers across the UK.
Internet is also a very helpful source for buying business mobile phones. There are many websites that provide plenty of information about different models and functions of mobile phones. There are also some companies that advertise mobile phone shops so those shops can be visited.
Some websites help people by providing information about mobile phone shops suitable to the location where one resides. By entering the location with the search engine the shops selling mobile phones can be located in that area.
Browse through all the websites of the various companies, and you can choose as well as make an impromptu order right there. Within a day, you will get the latest business phone in your hands.
Find help and advice on Business Mobile Phones here.
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World Best Smartphone Cameras
1.Sony Xperia Z5 Premium
2.Samsung Galaxy S6 — S6 edge — S6 edge Plus
3.Samsung Galaxy Note 5
6. LG V10
CAMERA Primary 16 MP, f/1.8, laser autofocus, OIS, LED flash, check quality
Features 1/2.6″ sensor size, geo-tagging, touch focus, face/smile detection, panorama, HDR
Video 2160p@30fps, 1080p@30fps, 720p@120fps, HDR, stereo sound rec., check quality
Secondary 5 MP Duo, f/2.2
4.Motorola X Force
Primary 21 MP, f/2.0, phase detection autofocus, dual-LED (dual tone) flash, check quality
Features 1.4 µm pixel size, geo-tagging, touch focus, face detection, panorama, auto-HDR
Video 2160p@30fps, 1080p@30fps, HDR, check quality
Secondary 5 MP, f/2.0, LED flash
Primary 16 MP (f/1.8) + 8 MP (f/2.4), laser autofocus, OIS (3-axis), LED flash, check quality
Features Geo-tagging, touch focus, face/smile detection, panorama, HDR
Video 2160p@30fps, 1080p@30fps, HDR, stereo sound rec., check quality
Secondary 8 MP, f/2.0, 1080p@30fps
2.Sony Xperia Z5
Primary 23 MP, f/2.0, 24mm, phase detection autofocus, LED flash, check quality
Features 1/2.3″ sensor size, geo-tagging, touch focus, face detection, HDR, panorama
Video 2160p@30fps, 1080p@60fps, 720p@120fps, HDR, check quality
Secondary 5.1 MP, f/2.4, 1080p, HDR
1.Samsung Galaxy S7
Primary 12 MP, f/1.7, 26mm, phase detection autofocus, OIS, LED flash, check quality
Features 1/2.6″ sensor size, 1.4 µm pixel size, geo-tagging, simultaneous 4K video and 9MP image recording, touch focus, face/smile detection, Auto HDR, panorama
Video 2160p@30fps, 1080p@60fps, 720p@240fps, HDR, dual-video rec., check quality
Secondary 5 MP, f/1.7, 22mm, dual video call, Auto HDR
5 Best Smartphone Cameras 2016
5 Best Cameras Smartphone 2016
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The first major phone releases of 2016 have been reviewed, but which produce the best photos and videos? Here’s our top 5 list of the best smartphone shooters for the first half of 2016!
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Unlike most of my other iPhone photos thus far, this one was not taken anywhere in New York City. Instead, it was taken in the Costa Rica airport (near the city of Liberia, if it matters to you), while waiting a few hours for our delayed flight back to New York City.
Interestingly, I had one of my other cameras (the pocket-sized Sony RX-100 MkII) with me, and I was wandering around the terminal area, taking dozens of photos of bored, restless passengers as they waited (FWIW, a subset of those photos have also been uploaded to Flickr, but they’re restricted to "friends and family"; if you would like an "invitation" to see them, send me an email). But when I saw this scene, I figured that I only had a second or two to capture it before the little girl changed positions, or began chatting with her father (who was sitting just out of the frame of this photo). So I decided to use my iPhone instead …
Obviously, a lot of people are using their iPhones these days to take "serious" photos, where it’s obvious to them, and to anyone else who happens to be looking, that they intend to take a photo. But the vast majority of my street-photography scenes involve unplanned, unexpected, ad hoc, and somewhat "anonymous" (or "hidden") efforts to photograph a scene. And while the Sony RX-100 Mk II camera is indeed compact and unobtrusive, it still looks like a camera, if anyone (e.g., the little girl in this photo) happens to be looking at me.
OTOH, when you’re holding a phone, you could be doing almost anything … and I don’t think it occurs to many people that you’re actually pointing a camera lens at them and snapping a picture. Of course, this little girl wasn’t paying any attention to me at all … but I suspect her Dad (in his rightfully protective role as a father) was indeed looking, if only in a half-conscious "horizon-scanning" fashion. Hence my use of the iPhone…
A technical note: even though I shot this photo with an iPhoto, and thus should not expect any kind of miraculous quality, I couldn’t resist tinkering with the results a little. I tend to crop color-correct all of my photos without even thinking about it; but I also sharpened this photo, and also used "NoiseNinja" to reduce the noise in the photo.
I don’t know why there was any noise at all, considering that (according to the EXIF data provided by the iPhone5s), it was shot at a low ISO of 80. But It was also shot at a slow shutter speed of 1/30th second, and with a wide-open aperture of f/2.2 (all chosen automatically by the camera, without any intention or awareness on my part), so the post-processing of sharpening and noise-correction may have been helpful. The final result, shown here, is still obviously somewhat grainy and noisy, but I’m not trying to win any photo competitions; I’m just trying to show an ad hoc, everyday scene.
That being the case, I did decide to select this photo (among the many hundreds I shot that day) as my "photo of the day" for Feb 8, 2014. So there.
Whether you’re an amateur or professional photographer, it’s hard to walk around with a modern smartphone in your pocket, and not be tempted to use the built-in camera from time-to-time. Veteran photographers typically sneer at such behavior, and most will tell you that they can instantly recognize an iPhone photo, which they mentally reject as being unworthy of any serious attention.
After using many earlier models of smartphones over the past several years, I was inclined to agree; after all, I always (well, almost always) had a “real” phone in my pocket (or backpack or camera-bag), and it was always capable of taking a much better photographic image than the mediocre, grainy images shot with a camera-phone.
But still … there were a few occasions when I desperately wanted to capture some photo-worthy event taking place right in front of me, and inevitably it turned out to be the times when I did not have the “real” camera with me. Or I did have it, but it was buried somewhere in a bag, and I knew that the “event” would have disappeared by the time I found the “real" camera and turned it on. By contrast, the smart-phone was always in my pocket (along with my keys and my wallet, it’s one of the three things I consciously grab every time I walk out the door). And I often found that I could turn it on, point it at the photographic scene, and take the picture much faster than I could do the same thing with a “traditional” camera.
Meanwhile, smartphone cameras have gotten substantially better in the past few years, from a mechanical/hardware perspective; and the software “intelligence” controlling the camera has become amazingly sophisticated. It’s still not on the same level as a “professional” DSLR camera, but for a large majority of the “average” photographic situations we’re likely to encounter in the unplanned moments of our lives, it’s more and more likely to be “good enough.” The old adage of “the best camera is the one you have with you” is more and more relevant these days. For me, 90% of the success in taking a good photo is simply being in the right place at the right time, being aware that the “photo opportunity” is there, and having a camera — any camera — to take advantage of that opportunity. Only 10% of the time does it matter which camera I’m using, or what technical features I’ve managed to use.
And now, with the recent advent of the iPhone5s, there is one more improvement — which, as far as I can tell, simply does not exist in any of the “professional” cameras. You can take an unlimited number of “burst-mode” shots with the new iPhone, simply by keeping your finger on the shutter button; instead of being limited to just six (as a few of the DSLR cameras currently offer), you can take 10, 20, or even a hundred shots. And then — almost magically — the iPhone will show you which one or two of the large burst of photos was optimally sharp and clear. With a couple of clicks, you can then delete everything else, and retain only the very best one or two from the entire burst.
With that in mind, I’ve begun using my iPhone5s for more and more “everyday” photo situations out on the street. Since I’m typically photographing ordinary, mundane events, even the one or two “optimal” shots that the camera-phone retains might not be worth showing anyone else … so there is still a lot of pruning and editing to be done, and I’m lucky if 10% of those “optimal” shots are good enough to justify uploading to Flickr and sharing with the rest of the world. Still, it’s an enormous benefit to know that my editing work can begin with photos that are more-or-less “technically” adequate, and that I don’t have to waste even a second reviewing dozens of technically-mediocre shots that are fuzzy, or blurred.
Oh, yeah, one other minor benefit of the iPhone5s (and presumably most other current brands of smartphone): it automatically geotags every photo and video, without any special effort on the photographer’s part. Only one of my other big, fat cameras (the Sony Alpha SLT A65) has that feature, and I’ve noticed that almost none of the “new” mirrorless cameras have got a built-in GPS thingy that will perform the geotagging…
I’ve had my iPhone5s for a couple of months now, but I’ve only been using the “burst-mode” photography feature aggressively for the past couple of weeks. As a result, the initial batch of photos that I’m uploading are all taken in the greater-NYC area. But as time goes on, and as my normal travel routine takes me to other parts of the world, I hope to add more and more “everyday” scenes in cities that I might not have the opportunity to photograph in a “serious” way.
Wet Asphalt and Pink Sky
Image by geraldbrazell
We finally got a brief shower this afternoon. We really need a long slow rain to catch up due to the drought. This photo was taken this evening at a strip mall in NE Columbia, SC.
Alas, they were not giving away computers at Best Buy.
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This set of photos is based on a very simple concept: walk every block of Manhattan with a camera, and see what happens. To avoid missing anything, walk both sides of the street.
That’s all there is to it …
Of course, if you wanted to be more ambitious, you could also walk the streets of Brooklyn, Queens, Staten Island, and the Bronx. But that’s more than I’m willing to commit to at this point, and I’ll leave the remaining boroughs of New York City to other, more adventurous photographers.
Oh, actually, there’s one more small detail: leave the photos alone for a month — unedited, untouched, and unviewed. By the time I actually focus on the first of these "every-block" photos, I will have taken more than 8,000 images on the nearby streets of the Upper West Side — plus another several thousand in Rome, Coney Island, and the various spots in NYC where I traditionally take photos. So I don’t expect to be emotionally attached to any of the "every-block" photos, and hope that I’ll be able to make an objective selection of the ones worth looking at.
As for the criteria that I’ve used to select the small subset of every-block photos that get uploaded to Flickr: there are three. First, I’ll upload any photo that I think is "great," and where I hope the reaction of my Flickr-friends will be, "I have no idea when or where that photo was taken, but it’s really a terrific picture!"
A second criterion has to do with place, and the third involves time. I’m hoping that I’ll take some photos that clearly say, "This is New York!" to anyone who looks at it. Obviously, certain landscape icons like the Empire State Building or the Statue of Liberty would satisfy that criterion; but I’m hoping that I’ll find other, more unexpected examples. I hope that I’ll be able to take some shots that will make a "local" viewer say, "Well, even if that’s not recognizable to someone from another part of the country, or another part of the world, I know that that’s New York!" And there might be some photos where a "non-local" viewer might say, "I had no idea that there was anyplace in New York City that was so interesting/beautiful/ugly/spectacular."
As for the sense of time: I remember wandering around my neighborhood in 2005, photographing various shops, stores, restaurants, and business establishments — and then casually looking at the photos about five years later, and being stunned by how much had changed. Little by little, store by store, day by day, things change … and when you’ve been around as long as I have, it’s even more amazing to go back and look at the photos you took thirty or forty years ago, and ask yourself, "Was it really like that back then? Seriously, did people really wear bell-bottom jeans?"
So, with the expectation that I’ll be looking at these every-block photos five or ten years from now (and maybe you will be, too), I’m going to be doing my best to capture scenes that convey the sense that they were taken in the year 2013 … or at least sometime in the decade of the 2010’s (I have no idea what we’re calling this decade yet). Or maybe they’ll just say to us, "This is what it was like a dozen years after 9-11".
Movie posters are a trivial example of such a time-specific image; I’ve already taken a bunch, and I don’t know if I’ll ultimately decide that they’re worth uploading. Women’s fashion/styles are another obvious example of a time-specific phenomenon; and even though I’m definitely not a fashion expert, I suspected that I’ll be able to look at some images ten years from now and mutter to myself, "Did we really wear shirts like that? Did women really wear those weird skirts that are short in the front, and long in the back? Did everyone in New York have a tattoo?"
Another example: I’m fascinated by the interactions that people have with their cellphones out on the street. It seems that everyone has one, which certainly wasn’t true a decade ago; and it seems that everyone walks down the street with their eyes and their entire conscious attention riveted on this little box-like gadget, utterly oblivious about anything else that might be going on (among other things, that makes it very easy for me to photograph them without their even noticing, particularly if they’ve also got earphones so they can listen to music or carry on a phone conversation). But I can’t help wondering whether this kind of social behavior will seem bizarre a decade from now … especially if our cellphones have become so miniaturized that they’re incorporated into the glasses we wear, or implanted directly into our eyeballs.
Oh, one last thing: I’ve created a customized Google Map to show the precise details of each day’s photo-walk. I’ll be updating it each day, and the most recent part of my every-block journey will be marked in red, to differentiate it from all of the older segments of the journey, which will be shown in blue. You can see the map, and peek at it each day to see where I’ve been, by clicking on this link
If you have any suggestions about places that I should definitely visit to get some good photos, or if you’d like me to photograph you in your little corner of New York City, please let me know. You can send me a Flickr-mail message, or you can email me directly at ed-at-yourdon-dot-com
Stay tuned as the photo-walk continues, block by block …
You think you’re good at online Scrabble? Well, I just put «syzygy» on the board — see if you can beat that!
Image by Ed Yourdon
This is a continuation of a series of subway photos that I began in 2009-2010, which you can find here and here on Flickr, and which I’ve continued — on a station-by-station basis — in 2011. The photos in this set were taken in the 116th Street (Pennsylvania Station) IRT station (Columbia University), on the uptown platform, in January 2011.
Note: this photo was published in an undated (Jan 29, 2011) Everyblock NYC zipcodes blog titled "10027."
Over the years, I’ve seen various photos of the NYC subway "scene," usually in a relatively grim, dark, black-and-white format. But during a spring 2009 class on street photography at the NYC International Center of Photography (ICP), I saw lots and lots of terrific subway shots taken by my fellow classmates … so I was inspired to start taking some myself.
One of the reasons I rarely, if ever, took subway photos before 2009 is that virtually every such photo I ever saw was in black-and-white. I know that some people are fanatics about B/W photography as a medium; and I respect their choice. And I took quite a lot of B/W photographs of my own in the late 60s and early 70s, especially when I had my own little makeshift darkroom for printing my own photos.
But for most of the past 40 years, I’ve focused mostly on color photography. As for photos of subways, I don’t feel any need to make the scene look darker and grimier than it already is, by restricting it to B/W. Indeed, one of the things I find quite intriguing is that there is a lot of color in this environment, and it’s not too hard to give some warmth and liveliness to the scene…
To avoid disruption, and to avoid drawing attention to myself, I’m not using flash shots; but because of the relatively low level of lighting, I’m generally using an ISO setting of 3200 or 6400, depending on which camera I’m using. As a result, some of the shots are a little grainy — but it’s a compromise that I’m willing to make.
Thus far in 2011, I’ve been using a small, compact "pocket" camera == the Canon G-12 — in contrast to the somewhat large, bulky Nikon D300 and D700 DSLRs that I used predominately in 2009 anbd 2010. If I’m photographing people on the other side of the tracks in a subway station, there’s no problem holding up the camera, composing the shot, and taking it in full view of everyone. But if I’m taking photos inside a subway car or photos of people on the same side of the platform where I’m standing, I normally set the camera lens to a wide angle (18mm or 24mm) setting, point it in the general direction of the subject(s), and shoot without framing or composing.
What I find most interesting about the scenes photographed here is how isolated most people seem to be. Of course, there are sometimes couples, or families, or groups of school-children; but by far the most common scene is an individual standing alone, waiting for a train to arrive. He or she may be reading a book, or listening to music, or (occasionally) talking to someone on a cellphone; but often they just stare into space, lost in their own thoughts. Some look happy, some look sad; but the most common expression is a blank face and a vacant stare. It’s almost as if people go into a state of suspended animation when they descend underground into the subway — and they don’t resume their normal expression, behavior, and mannerisms until they emerge back above-ground at the end of their ride.
Anyway, this is what it looks like down underground … or at least, this is what it’s like in the stations I’ve visited and photographed so far. If I feel energetic enough in 2011, maybe I’ll try to photograph people in every subway station. It would be interesting to see what kind of variety can be seen…
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It can be difficult to draw to an assumption on what the best Smartphone are. That is because for one thing, different folk have different ideas about what makes something the best. For another thing, the technology is moving so speedily that the best Smartphone of nowadays are being quickly replaced.
Therefore you usually have to recollect the best Smartphone are the ones that fit your requirements. What are you actually looking for from your Smartphone? Are you attempting to find the very best quality pictures, sound and videos? Or are you searching for the easiest web browsing?
Perhaps you have an interest in having access to the best games. Or maybe you are looking for a tilt screen that permits you to fundamentally have a small laptop with you at every point. Folks use their phones in all kinds of different ways, so the best Smartphone for them aren’t always the right ones for you to choose between.
The most well known of the finest Smartphone is the Apple iPhone. It’s the most recent release from Apple and it plays on plenty of the features that people loved about the newest iPods and Macs. There have been many models and updates, and now they’re extremely tough and flexible.
On the other hand, some people are not happy with the iPhone as part of the best Smartphone. That is due to the fact that the new models and upgrades come out so fast it’s hard to keep up with it all. In addition, many people like to keep their distance from such popular trends.
That’s the reason why the latest Blackberry models are getting solid reviews. They definitely deserve mention among the best Smartphone. Blackberry has a long record of developing feature rich PDAs with email and calling functionality, and their new models mix that experience with everything else that folk have started to expect from a cell phone such as games, an electronic camera and more.
One of the hottest of the finest Smartphone is the ATT tilt. The tilt is unique naturally for the screen itself, which tilts up about halfway to allow you to easily read and browse. It’s a convenient feature that helps it to stand aside from the bunch.
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Get the Best Smartphone for the Deaf to Enjoy Life
The advent of smart phone technology has made the deaf community no longer alien to mobile phones. Like any normal person with all the senses, a deaf person can use the smart phones for any purpose like surfing the net, playing the games, emailing or social networking. It is not finished yet; they can also do video chat with the smart phones. It has been made possible with ASL, the sign language deaf people use to converse through a video chat. All of these innovations have made the life of the deaf much easier and they can enjoy the new technology without any fuss.
As video technology has evolved with time, deaf and hearing impaired people are getting more options for communication and have to depend less on relay services such as TTY or VRS. The text-based communication and the availability of mobile devices make it a lot easier to communicate with hearing people when a deaf person needs to have a short exchange. They can see the expressions and response with whom they are talking with. It can be used as one-hand holding the phone’s self facing camera, while the other hand doing ASL.
Many of the smart phone developers took special care in developing their devices which caters to a wide section of people including the people with certain disabilities. One of the most common smart phones prevalent in the market is iPhone which has many features which you may not know as a normal person. There are a few useful tools an iPhone offers like dictation, speak screen, Siri, zoom, font adjustments, inversion of colors, and Braille displays which offers a wide range of features for people with different needs. iPhones are accessible for those who are hearing impaired, have physical challenges in addition to those who have specific challenges and other cognitive and learning disabilities.
So, for all the deaf community, it is time to enjoy the modern technology which has given you so much freedom to communicate. You can get the best smartphone for the deaf by searching online as many of the dealers are offering them there. You can order deaf iPhone online which comes loaded with so many features for the visually impaired. Similarly, Android phones are most commonly used today and you can have deaf Android phone online. You can get the phones with specific accessories needed so that it is easier to use.
The writer is a blogger. This article is about smart phone technology for the hearing impaired.