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Nokia E65 Key features

Key features

Conference calling, voice recording, notepad, integrated handsfree speaker, talking ringtones, and Nokia Team Suite

SMS, MMS with distribution lists, instant messages, and email

One Touch keys for conference calls, mute/unmute, and contacts

Quad-band coverage on up to five continents

802.11b/g integrated Wi-Fi

Symbian S60 3rd edition

Available in black, mocca brown, red, pink and periwinkle blue

Operating frequency

Quad-band: EGSM 850/900/1800/1900

W-CDMA 2100

Voice over IP (VoIP) calls via integrated WLAN (IEEE 802.11g and 802.11b standards)


Volume: 74 cm3 (4.5 cu in)

Weight: 115 g (4.1 oz)

Dimensions: 105 mm × 49 mm × 15.5 mm


Active-matrix QVGA color display (240 × 320 pixels) with color support for up to 16 million colors

Display contrast and brightness control

Display size 2.2 in (56 mm)

User interface

S60 3rd Edition, built on the Symbian operating system

One Touch keys for mute/unmute, contacts, and conference calling

Five-way Nokia NaviTM key with two customizable soft keys, power key that can be used as profile key, and My Own key

S60 edit key located on the side of the device

Volume keys on the side of the device


Take snapshots with the 2 megapixel camera (no built-in flash)


Read email with attachments: supports POP/IMAP, SMTP, and IMAP4 with idle protocols

Instant messaging client (OMA IMPS 1.2)

Multimedia Messaging Service (MMS, ver. 1.2) for text, voice clips, video clips, and still images

SMS and MMS with distribution lists

Predictive text input T9


Video and audio streaming (3GPP & Real Media)

Music player (MP3/AAC) and media player

Open Mobile Alliance (OMA) digital rights management (DRM) 1.0 with forward lock

Memory functions

Up to 65 MB user memory

MicroSD memory card support (up to 2 GB maximum size)


Java MIDP 2.0-based games and applications

Attachment viewers for documents, spreadsheets, and presentations

Symbian V9 games and applications


Dual Transfer Mode (MSC 9)

Bluetooth 1.2 wireless technology

Pop-Port connector carrying USB and audio

IrDA with transfer rate up to 115 kbit/s

WiFi 802.11b/g

Nokia standard "tube" power connector


HTML Nokia browser

XHTML browser (HTTP stack)

Data transfer

EGPRS multi-slot class 32 for 5 + 3 (receive + transmit) timeslots (up to 6 timeslots total for maximum download speeds of up to 296 kbit/s)

Multi-slot class 32 is also supported with GPRS for a maximum downlink rate of 67 kbit/s

Remote and local (peer-to-peer) synchronization of calendar, contacts, notes and to-do list via Bluetooth technology, IR, or USB connectivity cable

Personal information management (PIM)

Calendar with weekly view, contacts, to-do list, and notepad for short notes all viewable while managing a phone call

4G Technology Components


Access schemes

As the wireless standards evolved, the access techniques used also exhibited increase in efficiency, capacity and scalability. The first generation wireless standards used plain TDMA and FDMA. In the wireless channels, TDMA proved to be less efficient in handling the high data rate channels as it requires large guard periods to alleviate the multipath impact. Similarly, FDMA consumed more bandwidth for guard to avoid inter carrier interference. So in second generation systems, one set of standard used the combination of FDMA and TDMA and the other set introduced a new access scheme called CDMA. Usage of CDMA increased the system capacity and also placed a soft limit on it rather than the hard limit. Data rate is also increased as this access scheme is efficient enough to handle the multipath channel. This enabled the third generation systems to use CDMA as the access scheme IS-2000, UMTS, HSXPA, 1xEV-DO, TD-CDMA and TD-SCDMA. The only issue with CDMA is that it suffers from poor spectrum flexibility and scalability.

Recently, new access schemes like Orthogonal FDMA (OFDMA), Single Carrier FDMA (SC-FDMA), Interleaved FDMA and Multi-carrier code division multiple access (MC-CDMA) are gaining more importance for the next generation systems. WiMax is using OFDMA in the downlink and in the uplink. For the next generation UMTS, OFDMA is being considered for the downlink. By contrast, IFDMA is being considered for the uplink since OFDMA contributes more to the PAPR related issues and results in nonlinear operation of amplifiers. IFDMA provides less power fluctuation and thus avoids amplifier issues. Similarly, MC-CDMA is in the proposal for the IEEE 802.20 standard. These access schemes offer the same efficiencies as older technologies like CDMA. Apart from this, scalability and higher data rates can be achieved.

The other important advantage of the above mentioned access techniques is that they require less complexity for equalization at the receiver. This is an added advantage especially in the MIMO environments since the spatial multiplexing transmission of MIMO systems inherently requires high complexity equalization at the receiver.

In addition to improvements in these multiplexing systems, improved modulation techniques are being used. Whereas earlier standards largely used Phase-shift keying, more efficient systems such as 64QAM are being proposed for use with the 3GPP Long Term Evolution standards.

Pv6 support

Unlike 3G, which is based on two parallel infrastructures consisting of circuit switched and packet switched network nodes respectively, 4G will be based on packet switching only. This will require low-latency data transmission.

By the time that 4G is deployed, the process of IPv4 address exhaustion is expected to be in its final stages. Therefore, in the context of 4G, IPv6 support is essential in order to support a large number of wireless-enabled devices. By increasing the number of IP addresses, IPv6 removes the need for Network Address Translation (NAT), a method of sharing a limited number of addresses among a larger group of devices, although NAT will still be required to communicate with devices that are on existing IPv4 networks.

As of June 2009, Verizon has posted specifications that require any 4G devices on its network to support IPv6.

Advanced Antenna Systems

The performance of radio communications obviously depends on the advances of an antenna system, refer to smart or intelligent antenna. Recently, multiple antenna technologies are emerging to achieve the goal of 4G systems such as high rate, high reliability, and long range communications. In the early 90s, to cater the growing data rate needs of data communication, many transmission schemes were proposed. One technology, spatial multiplexing, gained importance for its bandwidth conservation and power efficiency. Spatial multiplexing involves deploying multiple antennae at the transmitter and at the receiver. Independent streams can then be transmitted simultaneously from all the antennae. This increases the data rate into multiple folds with the number equal to minimum of the number of transmit and receive antennae. This is called MIMO (as a branch of intelligent antenna). Apart from this, the reliability in transmitting high speed data in the fading channel can be improved by using more antennae at the transmitter or at the receiver. This is called transmit or receive diversity. Both transmit/receive diversity and transmit spatial multiplexing are categorized into the space-time coding techniques, which does not necessarily require the channel knowledge at the transmit. The other category is closed-loop multiple antenna technologies which use the channel knowledge at the transmitter..

Software-Defined Radio (SDR)

SDR is one form of open wireless architecture (OWA). Since 4G is a collection of wireless standards, the final form of a 4G device will constitute various standards. This can be efficiently realized using SDR technology, which is categorized to the area of the radio convergence.



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