Nokia – Connecting People

Nokia E51

Nokia E51

Key Features

  • Thin design loaded with features to help balance your business and leisure time
  • Access your email while on the go with support for most leading corporate and personal email applications
  • Browse the web and email with high speed 3G, HSDPA, or WLAN connection
  • Make lower cost voice calls over the internet with the built-in WLAN
  • Stay connected to the people and information you need with a long battery life and large internal memory
  • Take pictures and capture video with the 2 megapixel camera with 4x digital zoom
  • Listen to the latest hits with FM Visual Radio or play your favorite tunes on the MP3 music player

Operating Frequency

  • GSM 850/900/1800/1900, WCDMA 850/2100 MHz

Dimensions

  • Dimensions: 114.8 x 46 x 12 mm
  • Weight: 100 g
  • Volume: 61 cc

Display

  • 2″ (240 x 320 pixels), active-matrix color display supports up to 16 million colors

User Interface

  • S60 3.1 Edition
  • 5-way navigation key, two soft keys, and send and end call keys
  • Nokia Eseries keys for quick access to contacts, calendar, email, and the device’s home screen (Active standby)
  • Enhanced Active standby for business: gives you quick access to your favorite applications and a summary of the day’s activities, right from your device’s main screen
  • Mute key and volume keys on the right side
  • Push to talk*/voice recorder key on the left side
  • Power key on top of the device
  • Ambient light sensor
  • LED indicator light for new email and SMS/MMS messages, and missed call indication

*Support for this feature varies by region

Camera & Video

  • 2 megapixel camera with 4 x digital zoom for high quality still imaging and video capture
  • Video streaming and playback with H.264 (MPEG-4), 3gpp, and Real codecs
  • Video recording in H.263 (3gpp) and MPEG-4
  • Video calling

Music

  • MP3 music player
  • Compatible with Bluetooth stereo headsets
  • FM Visual Radio: lets you see information about songs or artists, and read up on celebrity news

Memory Functions

  • Up to 130 MB of user data memory
  • Expandable up to 4 GB with hot swappable microSD card

Messaging & E-Mail

  • Email with support for POP3, IMAP4, and SMTP protocols, attachment viewers, dedicated email key, and LED indicator for new email messages
  • Email support for a wide variety of third-party solutions including: Mail for Exchange, Visto Mobile, and Seven Always-on
  • Option to select desired email account to read/write messages from
  • Instant messaging (supports Yahoo, AOL, OMA 1.2, MSN)
  • SMS text messages
  • MMS for sending messages with pictures, video clips, and audio clips attached

Applications

  • Java™ MIDP 2.0 applications
  • Nokia Office Tools 2.0 including Nokia Team Suite, In-device Search, Quickoffice, Macromedia PDF reader, Zip manager, File manager, and Active Notes:
    • Nokia Team Suite provides easy to use UI for organizing and facilitating group conference calls, email messages, or text messages
    • In-device Search enables user to easily find data in device. For example, messages, email calendar data, and contacts can be searched easily via this application
    • Quickoffice provides viewers for Microsoft Excel©, Word© and PowerPoint© documents
    • Macromedia PDF reader enables user to view PDF documents
    • Zip manager provides means for managing ZIP files received – for example, as an email attachment
    • File manager for accessing data on user disk or memory card
    • Active Notes enable users to create notes containing rich text and multimedia items (e.g. pictures, voice clips, video clips). Notes can be synchronized to PC and browsed there via any XHTML compatible web browser
  • Download! Tool for easy application downloads straight to your device
  • Voice solutions: support for Nokia Intellisync Call Connect for Cisco, Nokia Intellisync Call Connect for Alcatel (all sold separately)
  • Nokia Maps application integrated into device
  • Support for Nokia Intellisync Mobile Suite with email, file synchronization, voice, and device management
  • Support for Symantec, F-Secure, McAfee, and Trend Micro antivirus software. Applications are available via Download! Tool
  • Support for Pointsec encryption security application. Application is available via Download! Tool
  • Worldmate: an application with weather, world clocks, and a currency converter to assist you while traveling. Application is available via Download! Tool
  • Supports Windows Live providing mobile access to Windows Live Messenger, Windows Live Search, Windows Live Spaces, Windows Live Hotmail. Application is available via Download! Tool
  • Yahoo! Go: get your email, news, maps, and more all from the same customized webpage. Application is available via Download! Tool

Ringtones

  • Supports MP3, MPEG-4, AAC, eAAC+, WMA, AMR-NB, and AMR-WB formats

Connectivity

  • Integrated WLAN (IEEE 802.11g) with WLAN wizard: searches for available WLAN networks
  • Bluetooth 2.0 specification with enhanced data rate (EDR)
  • Micro USB connector, USB 2.0 full-speed
  • 2.5 mm Nokia A/V connector
  • IrDA (115 kbps)

Data Transfer

  • GPRS/EGPRS (Class A, multi-slot class 32)
  • Dual mode transfer multi-slot class 11 for simultaneous voice calls and browsing
  • HSDPA (high-speed downlink protocol access) up to 3.6 Mbit/s (3G)
  • Local data synchronization with Nokia PC Suite.

Voice Features

  • Push to talk (PTT or PoC)*
  • Integrated handsfree speakerphone
  • Voice over IP (VoIP) using WLAN
  • Voice recorder
  • Text-to-speech feature: hear your messages read aloud to you from your device

*Not available in the US and Canada

Device Management Support

  • Nokia Intellisync Device Management (sold separately)
  • OMA (Open Mobile Appliance) Device Management 1.1.2
  • OMA Client Provisioning 1.1
  • OMA Data synchronization 1.2 (no email)

Power Management

Battery Talk time Standby time
Battery BP-6MT Up to 4.4 hours Up to 13 days

Operation times vary depending on radio access technology, network, and usage.

Product Legal Notice

Copyright © 2007 Nokia. All rights reserved.

Nokia, Nokia Connecting People and Pop-Port and E51 are trademarks or registered trademarks of Nokia Corporation. Java is a trademark of Sun Microsystems, Inc. Bluetooth is a registered trademark of Bluetooth SIG, Inc. Other product and company names mentioned herein may be trademarks or trade names of their respective owners.

Nokia operates a policy of continuous development. Nokia reserves the right to make changes and improvements to any of the products described in this document without prior notice.

Specifications are subject to change without notice.

The availability of particular products, services and features may vary by region. Please check with the Nokia dealer nearest you.

Services and some features may be dependent on the network and/or SIM card as well as on the compatibility of the devices used and the content formats supported.

Some services, like the email, may require a separate subscription. Contact your service providers for availability and further details.

Operation times vary depending on network and usage.

The XHTML browser is designed for browsing content in XHTML format and can be used to view pages that support this format. Appearance may vary due to the limited screen size and some details of the page may not be visible.

Please check roaming agreement availability with your network operator.

The availability of some features and technologies, like the Bluetooth wireless technology and voice over internet protocol technology may vary by country and the related services and/or products are not approved for importation or use everywhere. Please check with the local authorities.

The Nokia E51 business device’s display supports a resolution of 240 x 320 pixels. The image resolution in the product material may appear different.

The availability of the product and its features depends on your area and service providers, so please contact them and your Nokia dealer for further information. These specifications are subject to change without notice.

 

 

Pole Shifting – A Threat to Human Life

Pole Shifting
Will we survive or not??

New research shows the pole moving at rapid clip—25 miles (40 kilometers) a year.
Pole shifting
Over the past century the pole has moved 685 miles (1,100 kilometers) from Arctic Canada toward Siberia, says Joe Stoner, a paleomagnetist at Oregon State University.

At its current rate the pole could move to Siberia within the next half-century, Stoner said.

“It’s moving really fast,” he said. “We’re seeing something that hasn’t happened for at least 500 years.”

Stoner presented his team’s research at the American Geophysical Union’s meeting last week in San Francisco.

Lorne McKee, a geomagnetic scientist at Natural Resources Canada, says that Stoner’s data fits his own readings.

“The movement of the pole definitely appears to be accelerating,” he said.

Not a Reversal

The shift is likely a normal oscillation of the Earth’s magnetic field, Stoner said, and not the beginning of a flip-flop of the north and south magnetic poles, a phenomenon that last occurred 780,000 years ago.

Such reversals have taken place 400 times in the last 330 million years, according to magnetic clues sealed in rocks around the world. Each reversal takes a thousand years or more to complete.

“People like to think something special is happening in their lifetimes, but despite the dramatic changes, I don’t see any evidence of it,” Stoner said. “It’s probably just a normal wandering of the pole.”

The recorded location of the pole is really an average of its daily treks, which are driven by fluctuations in solar radiation.

The pole is currently at about 80º north latitude and 104º west longitude, in the Canadian territory of Nunavut.

Importance of the Pole

Pinpointing the precise location of the north magnetic pole is important for navigation: As you move closer to the pole, the direction north indicated by your compass becomes less accurate.

The pole also plays a role in the Northern Lights, which form when solar radiation bounces across the magnetic field in the upper atmosphere. As the north magnetic pole drifts, it will take the Northern Lights with it.

But for scientists, studying the field provides a tantalizing glimpse into the fiery center of the Earth.

The planet’s outer core of molten iron spins constantly, acting as a giant dynamo, or electromagnet.

This energy interacts with the rocky mantle of the Earth, which is also shifting, resulting in a complex, ever-changing magnetic field.

“We’re close to having a much better understanding on how the field fluxes,” Stoner said.

First Reading

The first readings of the north magnetic pole date to 1831, when Sir John Ross and his ship searching for the Northwest Passage became ice-bound.

To pass the time he sent out a team with a compass to take readings, and the team soon found a dipole—an area with compass readings pointing both north and south—in what is now Nunavut. It was the north magnetic pole.

While historical readings date back almost two centuries, Stoner’s team wanted to take a deeper look into the past.

They went to the Arctic and pulled 4.5-meter-long (15-foot-long) cores of mud and clay from the bottom of frigid lakes.

Each year, snowmelt deposits a layer of silt at the bottom of the lakes, which is then covered with a layer of clay. “There are these distinct couplets every year,” Stoner said. “It’s a lot like counting rings in a tree.”

Back at his laboratory at Oregon State University, Stoner and his team sliced the cores into thin sections.

They then ran each section through an instrument that reads tiny magnetic particles in the silt to reveal both the direction and intensity of the magnetic field.

Each section comprises five to ten layers, or five to ten year’s worth of magnetic readings.

“We can’t get down to the yearly scale yet,” Stoner said, “but that’s getting to be a pretty tight resolution.”

In contrast, similar techniques used to measure magnetism in rock have yielded much coarser resolutions of thousands to tens of thousands of years.

Besides recording the movement of the pole, the silt cores also show a recent drop in the strength of the magnetic field, Stoner said, a phenomenon that often accompanies north-south reversals.

But research by French scientists published in 2003 suggests that such “jerks” in the magnetic field—abrupt shifts in intensity and direction—occur often, not just during reversals.