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Monthly Archives: August 2006

Motorola RAZR V3i Arrives at Cingular

Hmmm, just a thought for Motorola and Cingular. Let’s get this straight. You are offering a RAZR V3i at Cingular now when Verizon and others have been offering it ever since its inception lilly cialis. Don’t you think diehard phone fans would’ve already switched service providers by now if they were so much in love with the RAZR series? I don’t know what you were thinking announcing this partnership this late in the game, but I wish you the best of luck.

The V3i should’ve been at stores starting today, August 21st. The original release date was set at August 7th, but it was apparently pushed back. If you remember that’s when LG launched its Chocolate phone, and come to think of it, it was probably a good move to push back the release date. There was no way Cingular and Motorola was going to get any attention.

Anyways, so it’s finally here for Cingular subscribers. I would tell you to go ahead and wait for next-generation RAZR and KRZR models, but since Cingular apparently doesn’t have as good of a relationship with Motorola, you may have a year or so before the new models become available to you.

3D Wireless Mouse for $550

This is something I would totally get for gaming, I think. As the title states, a group of University of California students have designed a 3D wireless mouse that somewhat works. The idea is to use the mouse without placing it on the surface. In this particular scenario, the students could move the device left, right, up, down, front and back for corresponding movements.

The following is a direct excerpt from the official project website:

This project was completed in March of 2006 with some success. The mouse does work, and the position of the mouse can be detected with an accuracy of 3 centimeters, over a range of 1 to 6 meters, with the position being updated 25 times per second. The mouse contains 5 general use buttons whose status are also updated 25 times per second. The mouse is also rechargable by simply plugging it into the wall with an AC adapter. The mouse will last about 14 hours on a single charge. Mouse coordinates and button states are sent to the PC over a USB link.

This project was meant to be a class project, and thus we don’t think we will see a 3D wireless mouse anytime soon in production. According to the group members, it would cost approximately $550 to produce additional units, which isn’t too bad.

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