Monday, June 20, 2011

AT&T F160 ZTE mobile phone Model


AT&T F160 illustrates this point nicely. Safe as a simple mid-range handset, it certainly is not recommended for power texters, or MMS, geeks and with matte black appearance, it is far from flashy. To do this, however, is competent to deliver on features and design with a light, thin and comfortable body; a responsive keyboard; good call quality; and practicability touches. Best of all, is AT&T F160 free with a two-year contract, making it an increasingly valuable no-fuss phone for calls. AT&T F160 costing $ 149.99 without a contract. ZTE, which has produced several clunkers (like maligned ZTE agent), is F160 a welcome step in the right direction.

ZTES obscure AT&T F160 is a nondescript, mainly matte black enclosure with subtle design features--slightly rounded corners and a pair of silver accents. Like many ZTE phones is high, and lean--4.8 inches tall, 1.9 inches wide and 0.4 inches thick. We cannot think of many pockets or purses too shallow for its lanky profile. F160 is also light, just a hair less than 3 ounces, but without feeling wispy or fragile. Easy to Catch up with a soft-touch support, feel comfortable in the hand F160 and on your ear.

2.4-inch screen seems a good size for the phone's thin face. Resolution QVGA 240 x 320 pixels is the default, but with 262,000 colors it looks bright and colorful too. Navigation is straightforward, with a grid on the menu that appears when you press a soft key and a very practical list of shortcuts to the camera, history, etc. requires that pops up with a pressure of other soft key.

Settings you can change the wallpaper, backlight duration and brightness, as well as specify a boot screen greeting. We hope you are satisfied with the font and size, because it does not appear, you can change them.

Under the screen, the two soft keys, Send and end buttons and clear and key shortcuts. The latter makes it easy to switch between screens, as well as your Menu and home screen. A four-directional navigation toggle is also present, along with its central Select button. We had no complaints of getting around.

The buttons in the alpha-numeric keyboard is broad and rather short; but they are fortunately, responsive and shield volcano centres to make them easily pressure and poor by feel. Two multifunctional buttons preside over the three tasks: to lock the screen, turn the phone to vibrate mode and alternating in text mode. Secure, phones with full QWERTY Keyboard is better for sustainable texters, but the F160 RAR keyboard and easy automatic predictive texting cell composition manageable.

As to other external features keep spines volume rocker, a camera shutter button and Micro-USB charger port and a 3.5-millimeter headphone jack. On the back is a 3-megapixel camera, and under the back cover is a microSD card slot, which can take up to 8 GB of external memory. Unfortunately, it is available only when you have removed both the back cover and battery.


Despite the F160 modest appearance, has more goodies than you would anticipate, thanks partially to be AT&T's bundled services. There is room in the F160 address book to 500 contacts, and each record can be hosted in your contact's name, multiple phone numbers, multiple e-mail addresses, a postal address and a ringing tone. Twelve ringtones will be on the phone, but you can sub in your own via the microSD card or buy ring tones in the store with AT&T. ringback tones, while a separate purchase through AT&T, is another option. Unfortunately, attach a photo ID for the contact is not--an odd omission for a camera phone.

You can download the User Guide click here


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