The Acer DX650, which was first made available to the public in 2009 but has since been forgotten, is nonetheless a tribute to the technical goals of the time. The GSM 900, 1800, and 1900 bands, together with GPRS Class 10 and EDGE Class 10 capabilities, allowed this phone to perform well.
Physically, this phone measured 4.31 inches wide, 2.32 inches high, and 0.61 inches thick. It weighed 4.69 ounces. It was intended to hold a mini-SIM card. It was powered by a Samsung S3C 6410 CPU running at 533 MHz and ran Microsoft Windows Mobile 6.1 Professional as its operating system.
Memory and Display
The phone intelligently saved a microSD card slot to meet your storage requirements. A 65K-color palette was used to paint beautiful visuals on the device’s 2.8-inch TFT resistive touchscreen interface. This display’s 24.3 cm2 size and 240 x 320-pixel resolution were very impressive. The phone also featured an additional 1.27″ OLED display with a resolution of 128 x 96 pixels. The phone proudly proclaimed that it could read handwriting.
A single 2 MP camera was used to represent photography; however, there was no selfie equivalent.
The device became the personification of connectivity thanks to its Wi-Fi 802.11 b/g and Bluetooth 2.0 with A2DP amplification. Additionally, it included integrated GPS and FM radio that connected wirelessly through mini-USB. Acceleration was sensed by embedded sensors, and the surfing experience was improved with a strong web browser. The device’s feature set was harmoniously enhanced by the addition of an MP3 player.
A powerful loudspeaker was housed inside of it, but the lack of a 3.5mm connection indicated that there were just a few audio output choices available.
With a standby time of undetermined length and a detachable Li-Ion 1260 mAh battery, the device withstood the test of time. An extended chat might go for several hours.
The Acer DX650 captured the essence of its time in an attractive black frame that encased its personality.