Nokia Latest internet tablet offering is Nokia N900, code named Rx-51.
This is latest high advance conceptual Nokia RX-51 cell phone gadgets product are presenting high unique conceptual design and whole part for this Nokia RX-51 cell phone gadgets product is based on high advance conceptual thoughts. So this Nokia RX-51 cell phone gadgets product is different from another similar gadgets product. First a fall designing this Nokia RX-51 cell phone gadgets product is major issue and secondary usable acesserious I mean whole manufacturing acesserious for this Nokia RX-51 cell phone gadgets product is based on high advance technology and working principle(services) is very luxury and high-tact advance. And this Nokia RX-51 cell phone gadgets product is an Internet tablet and last month issued a new SDK Maemo and in this device used to Linux distribution and these Nokia RX-51 cell phone gadgets is indicate some features of the future team.
Some Key features
3.5-inch resistive touchscreen.
800 x 480 pixel resolution.
32GB internal memory.
5.0 MP Carl Zeiss camera with dual-LED flash, auto-focus and sliding cover.
Quadband GSM/GPRS/EDGE, WCDMA 900/1700/2100, Wi-Fi, Bluetooth with A2DP
CPU: ARM cortex A8 @ 600mhz up to 1Ghz (similar to iPhone 3GS and palm pre).
Maemo is an operating system for the Internet Tablet line of handheld computers. It was originally named “Internet Tablet OS”.
Maemo is similar to many handheld operating systems, and features a “Home” screen—the central point from which all applications and settings are accessed. The Home Screen is divided into areas for launching applications, a menu bar, and a large customisable area that can display information such as an RSS reader, Internet radio player, and Google search box.
Maemo is based on Debian GNU/Linux and draws much of its GUI, frameworks, and libraries from the GNOME project. It uses the Matchbox window manager, and the GTK-based Hildon as its GUI and application framework.
Maemo’s default screen is the “Home” screen—the central point from which all applications and settings are accessed. The Home Screen is divided into the following areas:
Vertically down the left hand side of the screen is the Taskbar, with applets for the web browser, communications, and application menu by default, but these can be modified using third party plugins (to provide a favorites menu, or a command menu, for example).
Horizontally across the top left half is the Menubar, which shows the application name and window title and gives access to the application’s menu (which contains the typical, File, Edit, View, Tools, etc, menus and submenus)
Horizontally across the top right half is the Statusbar, containing icons such as battery life, wireless connection, volume, Bluetooth, and brightness by default, but these can be expanded using third party plugins in the same manner as the Taskbar.
The remaining large part of the display contains Home applets (roughly analogous to Apple Inc.’s Dashboard widgets), which can display data as well as being a shortcut to applications. These include an RSS reader, Internet radio player, Google search box and contact list by default, but can also be expanded with third party plugins.
The interface uses either the touch screen, or a directional pad and select button, with separate back, menu, and home buttons. It is capable of two modes of text input: handwriting recognition, and two different sizes of onscreen keyboard, as well as hardware keyboard input with the N810.
Maemo provides the Mozilla-based MicroB web-browser with complete Adobe Flash support, which can operate over a wireless connection. It supports an 800×480 display resolution, so many web pages can be viewed without horizontal scrolling. It can automatically connect to known wireless networks and download RSS feeds and email and disconnect automatically without user intervention.
Software is all installed or uninstalled using the Application manager. Users can subscribe to different software repositories which can then be used to automatically keep software up to date. The Application manager also provides an overview of everything currently installed on the system. Data can be synchronized with a PC via a USB connection, and the users files can be accessed using the standard Removable Storage Device protocol.
Maemo comes with a number of built-in applications, but additional applications can be installed from a number of sources, including various official and community software repositories and deb files through either the built-in package manager “Application manager” or apt and dpkg.
Bundled applications include the Mozilla-based MicroB browser, Macromedia Flash, Gizmo, and Skype.
Due in part to the free and open source nature of Linux and Maemo, porting applications to Maemo is a straightforward procedure. Because of this, there are many third-party applications available for the platform. Some applications are original software written specifically for Maemo, while other applications are straight ports of existing Linux programs. Some notable software includes:
Media players: Canola (with network streaming), MPlayer
Internet: Claws Mail, Modest, Midori, Mozilla Fennec
Office applications: Gnumeric (spreadsheet), Abiword (word processing)
Instant Messaging: Pidgin
VOIP: Gizmo Project, Skype
Games: The Battle for Wesnoth
Others: FBReader (e-book reader), GPE (OpenSync compatible PIM), rdesktop (RDP remote access), Rhapsody (subscription music, US only), ScummVM (game emulator), Wayfinder (fully featured GPS navigation software), Free42S (HP 42S calculator emulator), gPodder (podcast client), Maemo Mapper (includes GPS functionality), MaemoMyth (MythTV frontend that uses GMythStream), Monsoon HAVA (TV viewer and controller), Navit (GPS navigation software), Obscura Photo Manager, Palm Emulator from Access (ARM based Palm emulator), Phonelink (SMS and voice caller via BT), Quiver Image Viewer, SDict Viewer (sdict-based dictionary/encyclopedia viewer), Vagalume (Last.FM player), VNC, YouAmp (music player), LogMeIn Browser Plugin.
Video: MPEG-1, MPEG-4 ASP (H.263), RealVideo, AVI, 3GP
Audio/playlists: MP3, RealAudio, MPEG-4, AAC, WAV, AMP, MP2, AMR, AWB, M4A, WMA. OGG/Vorbis (requires addon package), M3U, PLS
Image/Animation: JPEG, GIF, BMP, TIFF, PNG, SVG Tiny, ICO
Text/layout: text files, PDF, HTML.
Sources for Maemo-Wikipedia