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Sony Ericsson - P800

Release Date
March 5 2002
Standby Time:

up to 400 hrs


up to 13 hrs
AC adapter

WAP 2.0, incl HTML, XML, cHTML Fax, GPRS 4+1, HSCSD 2+1

IrDA, Ir-TranP, RS-232

117 x 59 x 27 mm
40 x 28 mm/208 x 144 pixels (closed)
40 x 61 mm/208 x 320 pixels (open)
148g without flip
158g with flip
16 million colors (24 bit)
1/4 VGA color touchscreen
4096 colors

RAM (Mb) 12mb available for images, contacts etc.
16 + 16 MB flash

Operating system:
Symbian OS 7.0 Java support
J2ME CLDC/MIDP and PersonalJava
Operating frequency:
Triple band GSM 900/1800/1900
Memory Card:
DUO Memory Stick
Camera image size
up to 640 x 480 pixels
Other Features
Handwriting recognition/Voice command/Voice recognition Yes/No/No

The P800 symbolizes what we mean by mobile multimedia products, a phone that will change the way people communicate and that will help people create new ways of expression and interaction”, says Katsumi Ihara, President of Sony Ericsson.

With the P800 it is possible to take digital pictures, view them on the 208 x 320 pixel color screen, store them in the photo album and send them as an e-mail to a PC or as an MMS-message to another phone. The P800 can also show a color picture of the person who is calling, for that personal touch.

The P800 offers the possibility of downloading and viewing video clips such as a sequence from a sports event, music video or movie trailer. The P800 is also an organizer, it can handle daily operations such as calendar, e-mail, address book and to-do-lists. All these features can easily be synchronized with the most common office applications on a PC. The P800 enables to take notes and view files such as Powerpoint, Word or Excel. Thanks to Bluetooth™wireless technology, the P800 can be connected wirelessly to a Bluetooth™ headset, a PC, or other Bluetooth™-enabled gadgets.

The P800 runs on the latest version of the open operating system, Symbian OS v7.0 and incorporates the recently announced UIQ pen-based user interface. As the P800 is open, one can download applications, such as games, based on Java and C++. This opens up possibilities in several applications areas and it means that consumers will be able to update their handsets regularly with new applications and content.

“The P800, built on the open, advanced functionalities of Symbian OS v7.0, is living proof of Symbian’s vision for mobile communications,” says Mark Edwards, Executive Vice President, Symbian. “We look forward to seeing some of the Symbian community’s innovative applications and services being used on this phone,” says Edwards.

The P800 is open in more ways than one. Its integrated browser can access the web (HTML and xHTML), c-html and WAP. Furthermore, the P800 can be used across five continents and in around 160 countries as it runs on GSM 900/1800/1900. For the Chinese-speaking markets, the P802 and the P800c also handle Chinese character text input.

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