RIM’s version of the Apple App Store is now here. It’s called the BlackBerry App World and has hundreds of apps for your phone. All your usual suspect apps are there: Facebook, MySpace, Ticketmaster, etc.
CompanionLink users won’t need to download anything special since our software syncs data directly with the native address book, calendar and tasks applications on BlackBerry devices. Simple.
Mathew Miller, blogger for ZDNet and a host for the Mobile Tech Roundup podcast, endorses CompanionLink for Google Android.
“I was pleased to read that CompanionLink Software now has a way for you to sync your PIM data between Outlook, Lotus Notes, Palm Desktop, Novell Groupwise, and other clients to your T-Mobile G1.”
“…this is a nice step in the right direction.”
You can read the full blog post here.
With all the mobile sync options for ACT!, it can get a bit confusing. Let’s make it easy.
Here’s a primer on what sync options you have, how much each one costs, and what the pros/cons are to each. The best option for you will depend on what you’re looking to do.
Get the PDF Guide: Synchronizing ACT! with phones
Available on November 4, 2008 through AT&T. $299 with a two-year contract.
Here’s the full press release.
The Bold will have more CPU power, memory, and a better screen. GPS and Wi-Fi are built-in. They also have a neat Music Sync application that allows you to sync your iTunes songs to your BlackBerry.
This is the third incarnation of the famous Samsung BlackJack (the second incarnation was aptly titled BlackJack II). This version includes a touchscreen and an optical on-screen mouse that is controlled using your finger.
The unit is sold through AT&T for $199 with a 2-year contract.
Read the full CNET reivew here.
This just leaked: a version of the new touchscreen BlackBerry Storm will be coming to either AT&T or T-Mobile. Here’s the full story.
This will be the first Google Android phone. It will be sold exclusively through T-Mobile on October 22, 2008. The phone will cost $179 with a two-year agreement.
CNET sums up the T-Mobile G1 handheld quite nicely:
“…it has the potential to make smartphones more personal and powerful. That said, it’s not quite there yet, so for now, the G1 is best suited for early adopters and gadget hounds, rather than consumers and business users.”
Read the full review here.
The BlackBerry Storm, their first attempt at a touch-screen device, is coming for thie 2008 holiday season. It will only be available through Verizon. Essentially, it boasts a touch-screen display with a tactile response. When you touch the screen, you’re actually pushing down on it. The screen moves down as you push. This is called haptics. I think “touch-screen” should be replaced with “push-screen”.
The device will run BlackBerry’s newest OS – BlackBerry OS 4.7. CompanionLink expects full compatibility with this OS and device.
Here’s a full review of the BlackBerry Storm.