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Nokia N95

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Externa recensioner om Nokia N95
  • Inget betyg
    11 år sedan
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    12 år sedan
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    12 år sedan
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    12 år sedan
  • Inget betyg
    12 år sedan
  • T3

    WE LOVE:
    Satellite navigation
    Simple to use

    WE HATE:
    Sluggish, occasionally buggy, interface

    WE SAY:
    Not just a great smartphone but one of the best personal navigators we've used

    12 år sedan
  • Nokia N95

    Plus

    • Most powerful multimedia phone in the USA
    • Five-megapixel camera
    • Luxurious features

    Minus

    • No 3G support
    • All those features really drain the battery
    • Individual features aren't as good as best-of-breed single-purpose products, but c'mon

    Conclusion
    The future called, and it left its cell phone behind.

    12 år sedan
  • Styling: 8/10
    Ease of Use: 10/10
    Display: 10/10
    Voice Quality: 10/10
    Battery Life: 8/10
    Quality/Durability: 8/10

    12 år sedan
  • Know Your Mobile

    Pros:

    • 5 megapixel camera
    • GPS
    • Wi-Fi connectivityCons:
    • Number of redundant features

    Cons:

    • Number of redundant features

    Verdict:
    A phone that delivers a fantastic multimedia experience

    12 år sedan
  • Styling: 10/10
    Ease of Use: 8/10
    Display: 10/10
    Voice Quality: 8/10
    Quality/Durability: 4/10

    12 år sedan
  • PC Advisor.co.uk

    We enjoyed using the Nokia N95. The Nokia N95 is the first phone we've seen in a while that does a great job at combining style with function. But the Nokia N95's hefty £549 price tag is off-putting.

    12 år sedan
  • ZDNet Australia

    The good:

    • Best in class camera and camcorder
    • 2D/3D GPS satellite navigation
    • WLAN, mini-USB, UPnP support
    • Unique slider design
    • Stereo speakers

    The bad:

    • Awful battery life
    • Sluggish when multitasking
    • Average LED-based flash
    • Additional GPS charges (data and spoken navigation)

    If you need an all-in-one communications, navigation and imaging device and don't mind charging it every night, Nokia's N95 raises the bar in the mobile world.

    12 år sedan
  • CNET Australia

    Good:

    • Best in class camera and camcorder
    • 2D/3D GPS satellite navigation
    • WLAN, mini-USB, UPnP support
    • Unique slider design
    • Stereo speakers

    Bad:

    • Awful battery life
    • Sluggish when multitasking
    • Average LED-based flash
    • Additional GPS charges (data and spoken navigation)

    Verdict:
    If you need an all-in-one communications, navigation and imaging device and don't mind charging it every night, Nokia's N95 raises the bar in the mobile world.

    Editors Choice

    12 år sedan
  • Register Hardware

    For once Nokia gets a 3G N series phone right. It is indeed the Swiss Army Knife of phones...

    12 år sedan
  • Nokia N95 review

    Plus

    • Wi-Fi and 3G/HSDPA connectivity

      Built-in GPS antenna and online mapping

      5-megapixel autofocus camera

    Minus

    • No optical zoom

      Full Sat Nav navigation costs extra

      No typewriter-style keyboard

    Conclusion
    It's not completely perfect, but it sets new standards of function and performance across the board

    12 år sedan
  • Good points

    • Five-megapixel camera
    • Satellite navigation
    • Wifi

    Bad points

    • Camera has shutter lag
    • Sat nav update is too slow for driving
    • Expensive if bought without contract

    Overall
    Nokia’s N95 is also its best, providing remarkablepower and endless features in a cool, stylish, pocket-sized shell.

    12 år sedan
  • Nokia N95

    Plus

    • GPS on the fly; huge colour screen; good 5-megapixel photos; unbeatable connectivity.

    Minus

    • Sluggish menus; a few bugs and crashes; average MP3 playback; high price.

    Conclusion
    The N95 almost justifies its hefty price-tag for the sat-nav alone. Despite a few bugs, Nokia's handset succeeds as phone, camera, media player, PDA and above all personal navigator. If we had to rescue just one device from a burning house, it would be the N95

    12 år sedan
  • Nokia N95 US Review

    Plus

    • 3G for the US
    • Just as functional as the N95
    • Longer battery life

    Minus

    • Feels too flimsy and cheap for the price

  • Nokia N95 Review

    Plus

    • The best camera in a cellphone we've seen
    • The best sounding speakers of a phone
    • Built in Bluetooth 2.0 plus EDR and WiFi
    • miniUSB and 3.5mm stereo jacks
    • Built in GPS with free software

    Minus

    • The camera acts rather slow
    • Single-band UMTS/HSDPA only

  • PC World.com

    With GPS, Wi-Fi, music, video, and a 5-megapixel camera, the Nokia N95 does it all.

  • Inget betyg

    As the flagship of Nokia's N-Series lineup you would expect the N95 with US 3G support to pack quite a punch, and it does. We were very impressed with the N95's imaging capabilities: it easily stood out as the best camera phone we have reviewed. However, that is perhaps damning it with faint praise; even a cheap dedicated still camera like the $179.99 Sony Cyber-shot DSC-W35 beats the N95 on every score. The images the N95 captures aren't bad, but it is a little frustrating that a $180 camera beats the $699 N95.

    The 3G data support is also a great addition; it makes emailing and web browsing a much more pleasant experience. It does have a price, though; although this new N95 has a larger battery than the previous mode, it has a shorter battery life. But the battery life should be adequate for most users; it will last for a couple of days of casual use.

    We also like the web browser built into all Series 60 devices, and appreciate the updates in the N95 that add support for landscape browsing and WAP pages. The music player is typical Series 60 goodness, but Real Player is the weak link in the chain for for playing and organizing videos. As a multimedia powerhouse the Nokia N95 has a lot to recommend it.
    Of course the N95 gives you more than just a multimedia oriented phone. Series 60 is a smart phone platform that allows you to install any of hundreds of native third party applications. The N95's email and PIM applications are a little behind those found in Windows Mobile, but should be sufficient for most users and we like the flexibility the Series 60 platform gives you to customize your interface. What we didn't like about the N95 were the controls. We found many of the buttons small with limited tactile feedback when pressed. The directional pad is badly designed and the keypad is prone to errors. We also had concerns with battery life, the N95 did about average in our tests but with everything that's packed in there we worry that the 950 mAh battery will drain quickly when using things like Wi-Fi and GPS.

    With everything that the Nokia N95 does there is the worry that it is just feature overload, however we found that the device was generally intuitive and easy to use. Most applications do their job well, and from a usability perspective the N95 does a solid job of integrating all its features. We can definitely recommend the N95 to those looking for a solid all in one device that can handle multiple tasks. Of course, that's assuming you can afford it; if not, there are cheaper, nearly as good alternatives available. But for those who want to do it all (and have the cash), the N95 is a seriously powerful cell phone for a serious cell phone user.

    12 år sedan
  • Inget betyg

    As the flagship of Nokia's N-Series lineup you would expect the N95 to pack quite a punch, and it does. We were very impressed with the N95's imaging capabilities: it easily stood out as the best camera phone we have reviewed. However, that is perhaps damning it with faint praise; even a cheap dedicated still camera like the $179.99 Sony Cyber-shot DSC-W35 beats the N95 on every score. The images the N95 captures aren't bad, but it is a little frustrating that a $180 camera beats the $750 N95.

    We also like the web browser built into all Series 60 devices, and appreciate the updates in the N95 that add support for landscape browsing and WAP pages. The music player is typical Series 60 goodness, but as always Real Player is not up to snuff for playing and organizing videos. As a multimedia powerhouse the Nokia N95 has a lot to recommend it.

    Of course the N95 gives you more than just a multimedia oriented phone. Series 60 is a smart phone platform that allows you to install any of hundreds of native third party applications. The N95's email and PIM applications are a little behind those found in Windows Mobile, but should be sufficient for most users and we like the flexibility the Series 60 platform gives you to customize your interface. What we didn't like about the N95 were the controls. We found many of the buttons small with limited tactile feedback when pressed. The directional pad is badly designed and the keypad is prone to errors. We also had concerns with battery life, the N95 did about average in our tests but with everything that's packed in there we worry that the 950 mAh battery will drain quickly when using things like Wi-Fi and GPS.

    With everything that the Nokia N95 does ther is the worry that it is just feature overload, however we found that the device was generally intuitive and easy to use. Most applications do their job well, and from a usability perspective the N95 does a solid job of integrating all its features. We can definitely recommend the N95 to those looking for a solid all in one device, whether its worth the $750 it will take to buy the phone is another question. You may be better off buying a less expensive smart phone and purchasing a stand alone GPS unit and camera, of course you won't have the cool factor of being able to fit all those devices into a single pocket.

    12 år sedan
  • Inget betyg
    First Looks: Nokia N95, the review continues...(with videos)

    ConclusionThe second and final installation of our write up of the Nokia N95 takes a closer look at the phone's many software attributes and multimedia capabilities. Kicking things off is the crux of the Nokia N95: operating system. Nokia has long been known throughout the industry as a major advocate of the Symbian operating system that is specifically tailored for mobile devices. The company's 46.7% stakes in Symbian Ltd should illustrate the confidence and mileage Nokia has and what it hopes to achieve with the operating system. Powering the Nokia N95 is Symbian OS v9.2, first released in Q1 of 2006. This is a notch up from the version installed in the Nokia N80 and while it is only newer by one revision, it is only in this permutation that OMA Device Management is finally introduced. By having this, many aspects of the Nokia N95 can be managed. Configurable features such as settings and parameters of the phone, software updates/patches and even status can all be configured and/or monitored (if integrated within corporations). From an end-user perspective, the Symbian operating system lends incredible flexibility and expandability to handsets by offering upgradeability. Indeed, there is a vast application ecosystem supporting the lean operating system. Just perform a quick search online and you'll easily track down applications that you can either purchase or use for free in your Nokia N95, for example. In its stock form, the Nokia N95 is, expectedly, bundled with your usual suite of PIM (Personal Information Management) tools such as Notepad, Voice Recorder, Calculator, Calendar and Contact List. More than that, the phone is also a portable mini office that allows you to view Word documents, Excel spreadsheets, Powerpoint slides and Adobe PDF documents. There's even a Zip equivalent to help you collate and compress files in the same way as you would on a PC. With this ability to add software to beef up the Nokia N95 as and when you please, it will be a long while before your requirements outgrow the handset, if ever at all. On a more lighthearted note, the Nokia N95 supports many multimedia formats that you can store in either the onboard XXMB memory or microSD cards (up to a maximum of 4GB with the latest release). Supported video formats in stock form include MPEG4, Real Video, H.264/AVC and 3GPP. Supported audio formats on the other hand are much more impressive. Virtually all popular formats that you listen to are supported, which is all the more perfect considering it has a 3.5mm earphone jack and built-in stereo speakers with 3D surround capability. As expected, the speakers sounded very tinny, certainly not ideal for listening to music for a long period of time. It's only when earphones/headphones were used did the Nokia N95 showed its true potential. Through our Grado SR-80 headphones and OVC TC20, jazz pieces and rock tracks sounded rich and lively enough to convince us that the Nokia N95 was indeed a capable multimedia player. With its smooth video playback, the entire multimedia experience (with video) was most enjoyable when a pair of earphones/headphones was used. The one area where the Nokia N95 failed to impress was the responsiveness of its animated multimedia application. Yes it may have a novel 2-way slide to switch the phone from normal usage to multimedia mode, but the sluggish manner in which it executes is a disappointment. For a flagship handset banking on multimedia satisfaction as one of its key selling points, we couldn't help but feel that Nokia could have made the Nokia N95 a painless and seamless all-in-one mobile computer. Mind you, this is currently Nokia's most expensive N-series phone to date, which means users would be expecting nothing less than a smooth interface to go along with all its bells and whistles. Taking a step back and looking at product proposition again, there's no denying that the Nokia N95 is an amazing phone for what it's worth. It is hopelessly steep but let's not forget you are getting a lot for your money, and all in a compact package.

  • Inget betyg
    Preview: Nokia N95 (HSDPA, Wi-Fi & GPS)

    ConclusionJust about the best way to describe the Nokia N95 is that it's a fusion of the imaging oriented Nokia N73 and web centric Nokia N80. Like the former, the back of the Nokia N95 was designed to mimic a digital compact camera. You'll find the integrated 5.0-megapixel sensor with autofocus capability fully protected by a lens cover and accompanied by a flash unit, all of which are convincingly packaged together to produce a familiar camera fascia. Everything else about the Nokia N95 however, has more in common with the Nokia N80, with its slider form factor and built-in 802.11b/g Wi-Fi being the two most striking similarities. Different off the bat though, is a vastly bigger screen than both the Nokia N73 and Nokia N80. At 2.6-inch across, there's little to debate that the Nokia N95 has more to offer in terms of viewing pleasure. Though it does make the phone look bigger than it is, the extra bit of screen space is very handy when the phone is used in its multimedia form. By sliding down the LCD screen, the Nokia N95 will instantly become a portable media player (PMP), complete with its own set of multimedia controls. Predictably, mainstream file formats are all supported out of the box. Exotic formats however, require 3rd party codecs and applications.Adding to the experience is a specially designed carousel that presents all multimedia applications in an eye-catching and foolproof icon-based graphic user interface. It also helps that there is a regular 3.5mm earphone jack to output sound directly to your earphones/headphones. A new technology to trickle into the N-series with the introduction of the Nokia N95 is High-Speed Downlink Packet Access (HSDPA), a high-speed 3.5G digital service that allows users to experience near broadband download and web browsing speed on compatible mobile phones. What you can expect is a notable boost in transfer speed through underlying 3G standards such as UMTS and W-CDMA. In an impressive feat of engineering, Nokia has managed to pack in a GPS module into the N95 in addition to all the radio units mentioned so far. Including GPS however, is not just for navigation purposes. Nokia's grand scheme of things is to bring Location Based Services to the table. If the plan pays off, we'll soon be seeing hordes of Nokia users downloading maps of cities and use those maps to search out amenities such as restaurants, pubs, hotels, hospitals and etc in relation to their location. All these could well be an ubiquitous sight and it's all done through GPS-enabled Nokia handsets. Where we are right now, the Nokia N95, along with the Nokia E90 business phone, is the first batch of marquees materialized to highlight Nokia’s push for Location Based Services over cellular networks. The company’s acquisition of www.smart2go.com in addition to embracing GPS technology is all but a clear indication of where Nokia is heading with its handset roadmap. Like the Nokia N73, Nokia N93 and Nokia N93i, imaging is also the selling point of the Nokia N95. Autofocus and a built-in flash are standard but unlike the 3.0-megapixel count of the former three models, the Nokia N95 is equipped with a whopping 5.0-megapixel sensor mated to high quality Carl Zeiss optics and Tessar lens instead. This together with near DVD-quality video recording allows the Nokia N95 to take pictures and videos with more details for higher quality photo printouts and video archives. It's all the more sweet considering it has image stabiliser for video recording. Even with its plethora of functions, battery life of the Nokia N95 was not a major tradeoff as we thought. Instead, it managed to last two full days with short sessions of Wi-Fi web browsing and the usual bout of messaging and chit chat. Together with the software expandability, wireless data freedom provided by HSDPA (3.5G) and its ability to execute both bundled and 3rd party applications, the Nokia N95 is indeed a dream device come true. At USD771 (SGD$1,288 without contract), it's miles away from being affordable, but look at it from a practical standpoint and you might think differently. You see, anyone with an Nokia N95 can simply get up and go, knowing they have a dependable mobile phone that's not only capable of voice and data communication but also photo imaging and video capturing of memories and candid moments. A job well done to Nokia is in order no less. Click here for Part 2 of this review.

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