Skip to main content

Nokia admits power problems in N8

Nokia Corp. says its top N8 model, aimed at making up lost ground in the smartphone market, has had power problems with some handsets not turning on after recharging.

Nokia spokeswoman Eija-Riitta Huovinen says the problem is limited to “a small number of handsets” and will be fixed in line with Nokia warranty rules.

Huovinen says Nokia has identified the problem and “has taken immediate precautionary measures.”

Nokia said on Friday that it has not had any other complaints about the N8 touch screen phone, which features a 12-megapixel digital camera and 3.5 inch display, since the company started shipping the handsets in September.

Comments

Popular posts from this blog

Evolution Of Computer Virus [infographic]

Top 5 Women Who Impacted Technology in 2010

Katie Stanton, International Strategist for Twitter Katie Stanton has impressively long names of companies in her resume. They include the White House, Google Inc, and her latest addition is Twitter. Her remit is working on Twitter’s international strategy and her experience in social media will be a key asset to the company. Katie has a history of working in technology, and her knowledge of departmental laws will help Twitter work alongside government agencies, as she’ll be spearheading the free information approach, especially after the Wikileaks incident. Stanton has been a key player in the techsphere for some time, and this extends to her private life. Following the Haiti disaster she worked with a group of engineers to create a free texting service to help those in need and she is constantly in demand as an expert in both social media and government policy.
Caterina Fake, Co-Founder of Flickr and Hunch Despite having a surname which sounds like a pseudonym for a spy (it’…

Breaking news: Google launches new African tech incubator

Google has chosen Cape Town as a pilot for a new technology incubator called Umbono which aims to bring together seed capital, Google mentorship, angel investors, local tech stars, entrepreneurs and business leaders. If successful in Cape Town, Google may take the model to other parts of the globe. Google says it chose Cape Town because the city is in “the process of positioning itself as a hub for innovation and technology”. The search engine expects that successful funders will move to Cape Town and work “onsite” to take advantage of the opportunity. The search monolith says the incubator is “in keeping with its ongoing commitment to foster innovation in Africa” and it will help selected startup teams transform their ideas into companies. Umbono is Zulu for “vision”, “sight” or “idea”. As part of its stated goal to strengthen the “web ecosystem across Africa”, Google hopes that Umbono will further encourage the growth of the developer community and support what it refers to…