Comparison of Nexus One & iPhone

The long wait for the Android OS phone is finally out. Higher specs are found in comparison the iPhone as you can see below. The greatest advantage is the removal SD card up to 32 G. Great 5.0 Mega Pixels Camera and great Video capture resolution and high frame rate. The battery is removal and has a longer talk time of 7 hours compared to iPhone of 5 hours.

Apple iPhone doesnt allow multi-tasking which is backward but the Nexus One allows that. This show confidence on the stablity of the OS and power of the processor.

Iphone has over 130 ooo applications but Nexus One has about 20,000 at this moment. Maybe we have to look into the quality of the applications rather than the numbers 🙂

Unfortunately, is not available yet in the part of the world. So I will not compare on the plans.

Power and battery
Removable 1400 mAH battery
Charges at 480mA from USB, at 980mA from supplied charger
Talk timeUp to 10 hours on 2G
Up to 7 hours on 3G
Standby timeUp to 290 hours on 2G Up to 250 hours on 3G
Internet useUp to 5 hours on 3G
Up to 6.5 hours on Wi-Fi
Video playbackUp to 7 hours
Audio playbackUp to 20 hours
Processor
Qualcomm QSD 8250 1 GHz

Operating system
Android Mobile Technology Platform 2.1 (Eclair)

Capacity
512MB Flash
512MB RAM
4GB Micro SD Card (Expandable to 32 GB)
Location
Assisted global positioning system (AGPS) receiver
Cell tower and Wi-Fi positioning
Digital compass
Accelerometer

Size and weight
Height119mm
Width59.8mm
Depth11.5mm
Weight130 grams w/battery
100g w/o battery

Display
3.7-inch (diagonal) widescreen WVGA AMOLED touchscreen
800 x 480 pixels
100,000:1 typical contrast ratio
1ms typical response rate

Camera Flash
5 megapixels
Autofocus from 6cm to infinity
2X digital zoom
LED flash
User can include location of photos from phone’s AGPS receiver
Video captured at 720×480 pixels at 20 frames per second or higher, depending on lighting conditions

Cellular’s Wireless
UMTS Band 1/4/8 (2100/AWS/900)
HSDPA 7.2Mbps
HSUPA 2Mbps
GSM/EDGE (850, 900, 1800, 1900 MHz)
Wi-Fi (802.11b/g/n)
Bluetooth 2.1 + EDR
A2DP stereo Bluetooth

Graphics, video and audio

Image
JPEG (encode and decode), GIF, PNG, BMP

Video
H.263 (encode and decode) MPEG-4 SP (encode and decode) H.264 AVC (decode)

Audio encoders
AMR-NB 4.75 to 12.2 kbps sampled @ 8kHz

Audio decoders
AAC LC/LTP, HE-AACv1 (AAC+), HE-AACv2 (enhanced AAC+) Mono/Stereo standard bit rates up to 160 kbps and sampling rates from 8 to 48kHz, AMR-NB 4.75 to 12.2 kbps sampled @ 8kHz, AMR-WB 9 rates from 6.60 kbit/s to 23.85 kbit/s sampled @ 16kHz., MP3 Mono/Stereo 8-320Kbps constant (CBR) or variable bit-rate (VBR), MIDI SMF (Type 0 and 1), DLS Version 1 and 2, XMF/Mobile XMF, RTTTL/RTX, OTA, iMelody, Ogg Vorbis, WAVE (8-bit and 16-bit PCM)

Language support

Keyboard
English (U.S), French (France), German, Italian, Spanish, Portuguese (Brazil),

Display
English (U.S), French (France), German, Traditional Chinese, Simplified Chinese, Italian, Spanish, Portuguese (Brazil), Korean, Japanese, Russian.

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iPhone 2G A2DP enable – stereo wireless Bluetooth streaming

iPhone 2G stereo wireless Bluetooth streaming
I have recently found a new application that enables wireless stereo streaming of iPhone 2Gusing A2DP profile. The application can be easily installed via Cydia through apt.dmytro.me source. Once installed, just run the application, switch on A2DP and reboot. Go to Setting>General>Bluetooth and pair your stereo headset. If you look on the screenshot, the volume slider at the lower screen has been replaced by the wireless headset name and with a bluetooth logo on the right.

Wikipedia Definition – Advanced Audio Distribution Profile (A2DP)
This profile defines how high quality audio (stereo or mono) can be streamed from one device to another over a Bluetooth connection. For example, music can be streamed from iphone to a wireless headset or car audio or from a laptop/desktop to a wireless headset.
A2DP was initially used in conjunction with an intermediate Bluetooth transceiver that connects to a standard audio output jack, encodes the incoming audio to a Bluetooth-friendly format, and sends the signal wirelessly to Bluetooth headphones that decode and play the audio. Bluetooth headphones, especially the more advanced models, often come with a microphone and support for the Headset (HSP), Hands-Free (HFP) and Audio/Video Remote Control (AVRCP) profiles