A wireless Internet appliance from N800

All sources of the Nokia N800 in the capture of Wikipedia. The Nokia N800 Internet Tablet is a wireless Internet appliance from Nokia. This gadgets is N800 allows the user to browse the Internet and communicate using Wi-Fi networks or with mobile phone via Bluetooth.
The N800 was developed as the successor to the Nokia 770. It includes FM and Internet radio, an RSS news reader, image viewer and a media player for audio and video files.Runs at an underclocked 330 MHz on OS2007, due to the fact that the DSP speed will be halved if run at full speed
o Runs at the native 400 MHz on OS2008.
o Memory: 128 MiB of RAM and 256 MiB of flash memory.
o Connectivity: IEEE 802.11 b/g, Bluetooth 2.0 (DUN, OPP, FTP, HFP, HID profiles as well as A2DP/AVRCP and PAN via third party emulation), and USB 2.0 OTG high-speed.
o Display & resolution: 4.1 inches 800×480 at 225 dpi (the same as the 770.)
o includes PowerVR MBX acceleration, but the operating system does not include a device driver
o Expansion: 2 full-sized Secure Digital card slots, one internal and one external, each accommodating one card up to 32 GB capacity when using SDHC. Only cards up to 8 GB are officially supported by Nokia.
o Camera: built-in pop-up rotating webcam. (note the camera does not rotate a full 360 degrees).
o Audio: microphone, stereo speakers, FM radio tuner, 3.5-mm headphone jack (compatible with standard stereo headphones, but also containing a fourth pin with microphone input). The headphone jack also functions as the antenna for the FM radio.
o Operating system: Linux-based Internet Tablet OS 2007. In December 2007 the new OS 2008 was released for the Nokia N800 and the Nokia N810.
o The N800 supports Skype internet calls and Flash Player 9 as of July 6, 2007, which allows users to watch YouTube videos, play online flash games, and make free internet calls to other Skype-enabled devices.
Note that the USB port uses a mini-B socket instead of mini-AB so that a specially grounded adaptor is required to make full use of the USB OTG client/host auto-switching. Switching can be done in software with regular adaptors, though. USB OTG only provides 100 mA of power (versus full-size USB's 500 mA), so devices with larger power requirements will need to be used with a powered USB hub.


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