This handsome hybrid QWERTY messenger is part cutting-edge smartphone, part mini media hub. At just 14mm slim and small enough to slip into any slim-fit jacket pocket, the Nokia E75 is compact and powerful enough to take care of business when a laptop would only slow you down. Naturally, Nokia Messaging on the slide-out QWERTY keyboard is a core feature, although it’s also happy to use Lotus Notes Traveller, Mail for Exchange or a full range of webmail services via its speedy, Flash-Lite browser. You can open, edit and view attachments in QuickOffice and download all the extra software you need direct from the Ovi Store. The latest Bluetooth tech hooks up with phone headsets and stereo headphones alike, letting you enjoy music and movies (RealPlayer, H.263, MPEG-4 and streaming) on the 2.4-inch, multi-million colour display. Fast, flexible and photogenic, the E75 is less of a phone and more of a personal assistant.
What we say
What they say
“The thing is built like a tank. The E75’s UI is quick and fast, and it has all the nice little Eseries extras that we’ve come to know and love without compromising on other features too much.” ZOMG its Cj
If you only do one thing
Snap open the Nokia E75 and watch everyone’s jaws drop as Contacts & Calendar syncs with your online schedule to streamline your business life. Add images to contacts, customise ring tones, follow text or IM conversations and set up conference calls on the fly.
Red is the Nokia E75… but what does it mean?
Red is a colour ripe with symbolism: love, blood and warning. Here are a few lesser know vermillion facts:
- During the Cold War in America, the Cincinnati Reds were known as the Redlegs to avoid encouraging sports fans to socialism.
- Red is the longest wavelength of light visible to the human eye, spanning 625 to 740 nanometres.
- It’s the large quantity of iron oxide in its surface soil that gives Mars its nickname of the Red Planet.
- Red cars are more likely to be involved in accidents than cars of other colours.
- Gules is the word for red in heraldry.
- On ‘red letter days’ (saints’ days and other holy days), High Court judges wear scarlet robes.