From the thousands to millions of Motorola cell phone users in the world today, the majority of that population will remember the RAZR and “hello moto” era. This phone has been owned by practically everyone and those who did not own one just had to have one, this was even before the reign of iPhones. The RAZR family is one big family and continues to expand even today. The Motorola RIZR Z8 was released in 2007 in contribution to expand the slide rather than flip. This new design and structure contains all of the original RAZR features with a few enhanced adjustments to make life easier.
Being able to talk, text by SMS or MMS and e-mail may have been good enough but adding the instant messaging feature made it easier to chat with multiple people. Especially for the kids growing up and discovering newer more advanced methods to keep in touch with friends and family, although some parents may have disapproved this new idea for children, it was initially invested due to the millions of instant messaging accounts worldwide. Even until today, chatting online is a crucial part of children’s social lives, everywhere you look you will find 8 out of 10 kids standing, walking or sitting while frantically texting.
Primarily the camera was always 1.5 MP on the earlier RAZR editions but Motorola decided to bump it up a bit to 2 MP, which actually makes quite a difference when looked into. The Z8 is also armed with an LED flash mounted to the camera making flash photography a snap…or snapshot whichever is preferred. Following the camera is a QVGA video recorder with a secondary feature permitting video calls which made yet another difference from the prior equipment. Video calling in 2007 was a huge success in technological advancement which was commonly utilized by Skype, Yahoo and few other service users.
Motorola installed a Symbian operating system version 9.2 allowing the CPU to go up to 300 MHz ARM 1136. The WAP 2.0 and html compatible browser enabled its owner to surf the web with precise navigation through pages, which also is credited to the revolutionary 3G network. In some cases the phone will downgrade to Edge or 2G networks depending on prepaid carriers or services outside of the United States. Great news for those who love music, multiple format reader this time, which means there’s no need to convert the file type every time a new single releases. Unfortunately it does not read every music format made in music history but does, however, read the major formats like MP3, AAC and AAC+.