||The topic of this article may not meet Wikipedia's notability guidelines for products and services. (December 2013)|
|Compatible networks||CDMA 800 and 1900, EV-DO|
|Availability by country||late 2005|
|Dimensions||3.86" x 2.00" x 0.57" (98mm x 51mm x 14mm)|
|Weight||3.90 oz (111g)|
|Display||176x220 pixels, 262,000 colors|
|Rear camera||1.3 megapixels|
The Samsung MM-A920 is a thin, fully loaded multimedia flip phone. Features include:
- Sprint PCS Power Vision video on-demand, and Sprint Music Store capable
- External and internal color screens
- EV-DO near-broadband download speeds
- Download MP3 files over the air and play them
- Voice-activated dialing with high quality speakerphone
- Video capture camcorder with 176x144 resolution
- 1.3-megapixel digital camera with flash and direct to printer PictBridge support
- Built in GPS receiver
- Transflash MicroSD card slot allows up to 1 GB memory cards to store pictures, videos or mp3s. Comes with 32 MB card.
Other technical data include:
- Form Factor: Clamshell
- Internal Antenna
- Battery Life: Talk: 3.50 hours, Standby: 144 hours (6.0 days)
The MM-A920 was introduced in late 2005 around the same time as the MM-A900 (which was Samsung's first attempt to compete with the Motorola RAZR), and was fairly well received by critics upon its release. At that time, Sprint reps were recommending the A920 over the A900, due to a variety of glitches experienced by early A900 users. While the phone has bluetooth connectivity, many users have complained that it is crippled, allowing only certain types of devices to be used, and is unable to transfer files.
The Samsung MM-A920 ceased production in 2007.
The phone has been distributed in North America by the following carriers:
- Sprint (U.S.A.)
- Bell Mobility (Canada) as the SPH-a920.
- Sasktel (Canada) as the SPH-a920.
- Qwest (U.S.A.)
And in New Zealand by:
|This Samsung mobile phone-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|