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Mar 7, 2014

Nokia X Gets Disassembled

At the Mobile World Congress in Barcelona last week, Finnish mobile phone maker Nokia made official its first smartphone to run under the Android operating system, in the form of Nokia X.

The handset is not a high-end and does not come with spectacular hardware specifications, but it was instead designed for the entry level of the market and packs capabilities in line with that. However, given that it is the very first phone from Nokia to run under Android, interest in it is high, and some enthusiasts took their time to disassemble it, so as to have a better look at the hardware packed inside it. Photos with the phone’s internal circuitry are also available for your viewing pleasure, courtesy of windowsmania.pl. There is even a guide than gives more info on where each of the phone’s parts needs to be. As thinkdigit notes, the device appears to have a pretty simple design, with all of its internals and outer cases kept together on the chassis with about 11 screws.

As can be seen in the photo above, Nokia X includes the front panel with the touchscreen, a camera module, the main board, speaker and earpiece modules, a series of ribbon cables, the aforementioned chassis, and the back cover. Overall, it should be pretty simple for anyone to tear the device apart, which should prove a great thing in case the phone needs repairs. For those out of the loop, we should note that Nokia has announced the mobile phone with a 4-inch touchscreen display capable of delivering a 480 x 800 pixels resolution, as well as with a 1GHz dual-core Qualcomm MSM8225 Snapdragon S4 processor inside. Moreover, the handset arrives on shelves with 512MB of RAM, Adreno 203 graphics, and 4GB of internal memory, along with a microSD memory card slot, which offers support for up to 32GB of additional space.

On the back, the Nokia X smartphone features a 3-megapixel camera with video recording capabilities, yet there’s no front camera to take advantage of. The device also comes with 3G (HSDPA, 7.2 Mbps; HSUPA, 5.76 Mbps) connectivity inside, as well as with the usual Wi-Fi and Bluetooth capabilities. It also includes a built-in GPS receiver for navigation purposes and support for using two SIM cards at the same time. Although Nokia did load the Android OS on top of this smartphone, it stripped it down of Google services and packed its own set of products on top of it. The phone has already started to arrive in various markets and will be available worldwide, though Nokia won’t launch it in the US.

Nokia X disassembled
Images credits to windowsmania.plk


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