|Compatible networks||GSM 900/1800 MHz|
|Availability by region||June 2002|
|Dimensions||114 mm × 56 mm × 26 mm|
|Memory||4 MB, 3.4 MB available to user|
|Battery||BLB-2, 750mAh Li-ion|
|Display||176 x 208 pixel 4096 colours|
|Rear camera||0.3 Megapixels 640x480 VGA|
The Nokia 7650 is a 2.5G consumer-oriented smartphone belonging to the fashion and experimental (7xxx) series. It was introduced in Barcelona on 19 November 2001, and was described by CEO Jorma Ollila as the company's most important launch of that year.
Feature-rich, it was the first Nokia phone with a built-in camera (VGA resolution), and thus its imaging capabilities was widely marketed. It has a large (at the time) 2.1" colour display with a resolution of 176x208 pixels. The 7650 was also the company's first to feature Multimedia Messaging Service (MMS), and it also has Bluetooth and GPRS connectivities (although to much criticism did not support Bluetooth headsets).
In addition it was the first Series 60 platform device (which would go on to power the majority of Nokia smartphones for many years after), as well as the first mass market Symbian OS device to be released, allowing the sideloading of both Java and EPOC applications. These factors made the 7650 much-hyped at the time, especially as it came almost four years after the formation of Symbian Ltd. It was eventually released on 26 June 2002 for around €600. Good sales of the 7650 helped Symbian OS to become the top product in the European "handheld devices market" in Q3 2002, above Palm OS and Windows CE. By this time its successor Nokia 3650 was introduced.
The Nokia 7650 has a 32-bit RISC CPU, based on ARM-9 series, a 104 MHz CPU clock, 4 MB of non-expandable main memory (RAM) (3.6 MB available to the user) and 16 MB ROM.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Nokia 7650.|
- Mobiledia. "Nokia 7650 Phone". Retrieved 12 December 2008.
- Mobiledia. "Nokia 3600 Phone". Archived from the original on 8 December 2012. Retrieved 30 August 2007.
- Nokia's first imaging phone marks start of Multimedia Messaging era, Press release, 19 November 2001, Nokia