Above the display, next to the earphone speaker, there's a small light ambient sensor, a proximity sensor, as well as the Media key. Three touch keys have been placed below the screen, which I found pretty unresponsive: Accept and End calls buttons, as well as the Menu key. If you're wondering where Nokia placed the SIM slot, then you should know that it is on the left side covered by a very long plastic stripe. Pulling it out will reveal not only the SIM card slot, but also the memory card slot.
Combining the two slots sounds like a good idea, but I had a hard time every time I needed to pull out any of the two. The bottom of the phone is a little bit crowded as it features the charger port, a 3. Nokia decided to deliver the phone with a stylus, which can be found in its slot placed in the left corner of the bar handset. The 3. Nokia features a TFT 2.
Unfortunately, going back to a resistive touchscreen after using a capacitive one for a long time can cause finger damage. Seriously speaking, I had a hard time typing fast or dialing unless I was using the stylus. On the other hand the quality of the image is unquestionably good, including brightness and contrast - at their highest level, but it becomes poor when it's exposed to sunlight.
The phone also features a built-in accelerometer for display auto-rotation, which is quite snappy. There are no other advanced functions such as smile detection, face recognition or blink prevention. It seems Nokia simply copied over the same UI that was embedded in Nokia and N97, otherwise I cannot explain the geotagging feature, as the device does not have a built-in GPS receiver.
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The camera captures pictures with a maximum resolution of x pixels, while video clips can be recorded using VGA 30fps. All the settings and functions can be displayed on the screen: There's also a touch-n-shoot button on the screen, which enables users to take pictures with a simple touch instead of using the dedicated camera button. Unfortunately, the touch button lacks the "half way press" function, so you will miss the autofocus feature if you decide to use it. The quality of the pictures is not that good, as they look too noisy and the contrast is pretty low.
Check out the samples below for a more accurate opinion about the quality of the photo snapper. Nokia runs Symbian 9. Little to no improvements have been applied to the graphical interface, and the same goes for its functionality. The phone features a single homescreen that can be customized to display either Contacts or Shortcut bars. The latter is limited to only four icons, which are fully customizable. Kinetic scrolling is also missing. Other applications that come pre-loaded with Nokia include: Under the Music sub-menu you'll find a few media-dedicated apps, such as: There's also a YouTube client, which can be found in the Internet sub-menu, along with all the social network services.
NOKIA 5530 XPRESSMUSIC
Two games are also available, Bounce and Global Raging Thunder, but more can be installed. The device has a few input methods: The interface is snappy when you're not running more than one application in the background, otherwise you'll experience sudden lags when opening other apps or browsing through the menus. The integrated browser is the same that was included with the older N97, but it has received some minor improvements and bug fixes.
It has now full Java and Flash support, which are working nicely. Other features included in the browser: The lack of 3G has been supplemented by the addition of Wi-Fi With the Connection settings shortcut on the Homescreen, accessing your connections Wi-Fi, Bluetooth is now very easy, even though you will have to click twice to get where you need. Other connectivity tools include Bluetooth 2. In terms of messaging, the phone offers a complete solution, accepting all available message types.
I strongly recommend using the stylus when typing, for a smoother experience. Furthermore, it can download headers or full email, and supports attachments. The quad-band smartphone has a very good GSM signal reception, but fails when it comes to in-call sound, which is very low in volume and muffled. Unfortunately scrolling icons is still the same old way - you either grab the side scrollbar it's so lame that we have to do that more than often or you stick your thumb on the icons and push the highlighted item in the direction you want the whole block to move, which is not only counter-intuitive, but also quite consufusing due to the inconsistency with lists scrolling.
But getting back to the updates, the Contacts bar on the Home screen has now been improved and it's now side-scrollable and thus accommodates a lot more phonebook shortcuts. A bit of nuisance we came across on the early XpressMusic is also sorted now. Of course, there's still a long way to go. We'd still have to wait for auto-rotation of the homescreen, smart dial and a more elaborate Active Standby - with room for the WLAN scanner on screen, for instance.
Widgets are obviously Nseries stuff so we won't even mention thumb-scrollable multiple homescreen panes, which the touchscreen competition has long since had. Nokia claims that from firmware v The XpressMusic does feel zippy and we are yet to see how the feels with the extra CPU legroom.
- Nokia XpressMusic review: User interface;
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S60 5th is in essence a direct translation of D-pad and soft-key action into touch. Although it has its benefits, the result is hardly the most fluent and intuitive touchscreen interface there is. Scrolling and accessing items across the interface is nothing like other touch platforms we've tried. On the other hand, soft-keys work just fine and enhance usability compared to other touch phones.
NOKIA XPRESSMUSIC - Jeux, applications, thèmes s60V5
So, the user experience with S60 5th is a mixed bag and what you think of it will quite depend on your background. If you know your way around S60, you'll be quite at home with the XpressMusic interface. But if you come from an alternative touchscreen platform you'll be busy climbing a bit of a learning curve. Opening an item in any of the listed submenus requires not one, but two presses - one to select, and another one to confirm the action. Now that's something that you don't normally see in other touch phones.
You get used to it with time, but the main issue here is that the interface logic is different when you deal with icons instead of lists. When the opened menu uses icons to represent items as opposed to lists, then a single click usually does the job. The scrolling as described earlier is equally confusing due to the two contradictory approaches. At least kinetic scrolling will make you feel way more comfortable than those first XpressMusic users.
Plus, it sure shows Nokia are serious enough about polishing the Symbian touch platform. The main menu structure leaves no doubt you're on Symbian turf.
Icons are set in a 3 x 4 grid or a list and you can freely reorder. Screen orientation can be set to change automatically thanks to the accelerometer. The homescreen however is one spot where auto-rotation is badly missed. The screen estate would've been much more usable. For one, more shortcuts would've been visible on the Contacts bar. It's scrollable anyway - that's true - but if the XpressMusic can do it, why can't the touchscreen variety.
Having mentioned that, accommodating a touchscreen has taken its toll on the good old Symbian S60 3rd home screen. The XpressMusic is an excellent point of reference. The two handsets have very similar interfaces and the advantages of the S60 3rd are obvious: Otherwise, the homescreen layout of the XpressMusic is quite typical Symbian and very similar to the Nokia XpressMusic - all the status indicators are at the top, plus the clock and the calendar. A single press on the clock starts the clock application with an option for setting up an alarm while tapping on the date opens a drop-down menu where you can either launch the calendar application or change the currently active profile making using the the stiff Power key for that purpose redundant.
Calendar, profiles and clock just a touch away. You can also access the connectivity menu from here, by tapping around the battery status indicator, which is the quickest way to initiate a WLAN search. It is not quite as quick as the 3rd edition plug-in where you only needed a single click for the purpose but it is better than nothing. The Contacts bar follows right beneath: For each contact you can add an RSS feed, so we guess a nice trick is to add a contact that isn't a person just so that you'll have quick access to your favorite feeds on the homescreen.