[на рус.яз. см. следующий пост]

This review includes actual concepts that is not outdated by the ideas and embodied (partially or fully) in products. The main principle of selection was the availability of interesting technical ideas or design solutions. The degree of "futurism" or reality of embodiment is not considered here, except that the review does not include explicit fabulous concepts. Behind the scenes also were the conclusions of marketing for manufacturers and design ambitions.

1. Mozilla Seabird. Since Mozilla Labs launched the Concept Series with an open call for participation we’ve had thousands of people join in, share ideas and develop concepts around Firefox, the Mozilla projects and the Open Web as a whole.
In response to our open call Billy May, in early 2009, produced a throw-away concept for an “Open Web Concept Phone”. Working directly off of that community feedback, Billy has since finished the exploration with his concept “Seabird”.
The Mozilla Seabird, part of the Mozilla Labs’ Concept Series, is an experiment in how users might interact with their mobile content as devices and technology advances. Drawing on insights culled from the Mozilla community through the project’s blog, a focus quickly developed around frustrating physical interactions. While mobile CPUs, connectivity and development platforms begin approaching that of desktops, the lagging ability to efficiently input information has grown ever more pronounced.
The Seabird, then, introduces a few possibilities into how user interaction might evolve with the advancing motion capture and projector driven innovation in the market. First out, the Seabird imagines how a multiple use dongle might augment the crowded gestural interface with greater precision and direct manipulation of content in 3D space.
With mobile phone companies such as Samsung, LG and Motorola moving towards display applications for projectors, the technology remains open for expanding user interaction and input at the same time. The Seabird, on just a flat surface, enables netbook-quality interaction by working with the projector’s angular distortion to deliver interface, rather than content. With the benefit of a dock, each projector works independently and delivers laptop levels of efficiency.
The form development took its cues from various aerodynamic, avian and decidedly feminine forms. Its erect posture intends a sense of poise while its supine conformity to the hand reconciles that with the user’s desire for digital control. The curvature of the back also serves a functional role in elevating the projector lens elements when lying flat.

2. Blackberry Empathy. A common complaint about our phone-centric modern communications is that we no longer share real, genuine emotion with one another. Designers Kiki Tang and Daniel Yoon want to put the emotions back into our mobile conversations with the Blackberry Empathy, a concept phone that would combine regular text-based communications with human emotions.
Along with the expected phone component of this communication system, there is an accompanying “biometrics ring” that takes data on the wearer’s mood and emotional well-being. During a conversation, one user would be able to see the other’s emotional state. An emotional health chart would also let the user review his or her emotional state over a period of time. This lets users get in touch with their emotions and determine if they tend to feel excessively unhappy whenever speaking to a certain person – since it’s sometimes hard to tell without outside help. Users could allow other people to see their charts as well, therefore effectively sharing their feelings with anyone who is interested.
 The phone itself is super-sleek and futuristic looking. The touch screen covers the entire front of the phone, while the back features a keyboard. The OLED phone becomes transparent when it’s not in use. The awesome concept may be a great help for people who have trouble communicating their emotions but want to look cool while they’re sharing.

3. HTC1. HTC makes some beautiful phones, but designer Andrew Kim still sees room for improvement. The HTC 1 is his vision for a device with an even more refined and harmonious design.
The flip-out stand is representative of Kim's rigorous design, in which nothing is extra and everything has its purpose. His HTC 1, built of machined brass with silver finish and hiding stereo speakers at its top and bottom, pushes minimalist smart phone design even beyond that of the iPhone 4, for better or worse.
While the HTC 1 is just one designer's idea of the perfect smart phone, it shows that despite what some people think, minimalism can always get more minimalist. And if the designer is clever enough, stripping away unnecessary design elements can lead to ingenuities new functionality.

4. Nokia Morph is a concept mobile phone created by Finnish company Nokia. The concept, which was unveiled on February 25, 2008 at The Museum of Modern Art in New York City, was the product of a joint study into the future of mobile phones by the Nokia Research Center and the University of Cambridge's Nanoscience Centre. The device was presented as part of the museum's "Design and The Elastic Mind" exhibit. According to Bob Lannucci, Nokia's chief technology officer, the "Nokia Research Center is looking at ways to reinvent the form and function of mobile devices... The Morph concept shows what might be possible."
The device, which is non-functional, is intended to provide a conceptual showcase for future applications of nanotechnology in the realm of consumer electronics. The phone's theoretical feature list would include the ability to bend into numerous shapes, so it can be worn around the wrist or held up to the face; transparent electronics, which would allow the device to be see-through yet functional; self-cleaning surfaces that can absorb solar energy to recharge the phone's battery; and a wide range of fully integrated sensors. Nokia released a computer-generated video demonstrating the capabilities the Morph might have if it were a real mobile phone. The manufacturer believes that some of the device's imagined features could appear in high-end devices by 2015. 

5. Nokia Aeon. Nokia's research and development team have kicked it up a gear with an attractive "aeon" concept phone showing up in the R&D section of the company's website. The most prominent design feature of aeon is a touchscreen that stretches over the full surface area of the phone. Probably the Nokia Aeon concept was somehow inspired by Synaptics Onyx. Then Nokia is tight-lipped to make any comments on the phone.

6. Nokia 888. Nokia 888 is communicator concept phone, which is gaining recognition in global design and communication industry journals.
This ultimate mobile is created by Tamer Nakisci, a Turkish student, for the Nokia Benelux Open Design Award. This phone offers malleable interface that can be bent, twisted, wrapped in to different shapes like wristband. This mobile phone is powered by liquid batteries, speech recognition, and flexible touch screen. Its simple programmable body mechanism can change forms for different situations.
This device is designed for freedom and fun. This will be the main attraction for the young consumers who engage in many different activities. The target group is very mobile and engaged in so many different things during the day. Tamer's design adapts to the moment, the place and the function. 

7. Nokia Scentsory. Scentsory is a mobile communication device that works with the senses of smell, sight, hearing and touch, giving users the ability to experience remote communication on multi-sensory levels. With the development of Scentsory, remote interfacing will become more biologically natural. The future of mobile communication is ready to take part in rich, multi-layered, multi-sensory experiences. In addition to basic audiovisual features, Scentsory is able to detect, transmit and emit smells. It can also radiate colours, lighting, and temperature from the caller’s environment.
Smell, the most evocative of the senses, can unconsciously trigger entire memories, complete with deep-rooted associated emotions. The average human is able to recognise approximately 10,000 different odours. Over time, odour-memory remains as other recollections fade. People recall smells with 65% accuracy after a year, while visual recollection of photographs sinks to about 50% after only three months. Nanotechnology plays a key role in the development of this new device. Using highly sophisticated sensors, the electronic «nose» samples the odour of the caller's environs and transmits this to the recipient electronically. Scientists have found that a distinct genetic pattern is associated with every odour, so it is simply a matter of matching electrical harmonics with gene activity. This way, the perception of a smell by electrical stimulation could be technologically induced.
When the phone is in «flat mode» (opened flat), the LED touchpad, two screens and stereo speakers for audiovisual calls are accessible. (Wireless «earbuds» are available.) In «open mode», two screens with a hidden camera and stereo speakers, interior scent detectors, emitter and exterior temperature sensors are revealed. In «closed mode», the phone's slim profile befits traditional voice calls. The LED screen on the lower folding surface alerts the user to incoming calls.

8. Nokia SURV1. Nokia SURV1 is a concept phone that targets “outdoorish” users, so it’s a shock resistant and water proof device that also features a touchscreen. Nokia SURV1 only relies on the touch interface, when it comes to input and it includes an MP3 player and a GPS. The resilient display can be used like a flashlight at any time.

9. Nokia Kinetic. How often do you miss a call because you just don’t notice your phone ringing? How much easier would it be to notice the ringing if your phone could stand up and announce itself? This super-fun concept Nokia phone, called the Nokia Kinetic, from design student Jeremy Innes-Hopkins was meant to be as playful as possible, which it achieves with its unusual talent.
The design innovations don’t end with the stand-out stand-up feature. The phone’s camera shutter button is located at the bottom right of the body, meaning that you hold the device just like a digital camera when taking a picture. The slightly thickened base of the phone makes it easy to grip, though it might be thick enough to discourage some people from wanting to carry it around. But the stand-out feature of this phone is undoubtedly its ability to stand up on its edge when it receives a phone call. It achieves this surprising feat with the use of an electromagnet in the base that shifts, allowing the whole thing to stand up and let you know when someone wants to get in touch with you. Tapping the phone gets it to lie down again.
Two taps will set the phone’s manual stand-up mode, making it easier to watch movies, look at pictures or listen to music. A proximity sensor in the phone tells it when it’s in your pocket so it doesn’t stand up at inappropriate times. Of course, the Nokia Kinetic is just a student project and not an actual product, but it’s not hard to imagine it making it to the market one day.

10. Motorola PVOT. A stellar concept phone was designed by Andre Minoli. The Motorola PVOT would operate with the use of rechargeable AA batteries. Despite the slick style the PVOT’s intended design is as a phone for use in developing countries. Innovative in more ways than one the display even doubles as a hand crank to charge the phones batteries.

11. Mechanical Mobile ROTEL. So far, most of the alternative-power  cell phone concepts we’ve seen have been solar powered. But kinetic energy is a great clean source of power, so why not recharge your cell phone by fidgeting? The Rotel Mechanical Mobile concept by Mikhail Stawsky let you do just that. Either spin it around on your finger or twist the base around and around, depending on the model. Either way, your phone’s battery gets topped up without the use of a chemical battery, solar power or even wind power. And if you’re prone to fidgeting with your phone anyway, you won’t even mind the tiny bit of work it takes. The phone itself looks great, with a minimalistic design and full touch screen. The clock on the edge is a nice touch and would let you easily check the time without pulling the whole phone out of your purse or pocket. We love the idea of using people power to charge gadgets; that way, no matter where you are you’ll never have to be without your tech addiction.

12. Window Phone. Designed by Seunghan Song, this "window phone" concept will reflect current weather conditions on the screen. To input text, you just blow on the screen to switch modes, then write with your finger as a stylus.

13. Mobile Script. Aleksander Mukomelov's "Mobile Script" phone starts with a stylish and sleek small screen, then reveals a larger touchscreen hidden within the phone's body to meet all of your media device needs.

14. HTC Slim. HTC announced a new phone for NEC at MWC 2011 called the HTC Slim and it really looks to be a beautiful work of art. With a curved design and thin waistline, the Slim runs on Android, with what looks like a Sense overlay. The three main buttons that are within easy reach of a single thumb thanks to it’s tapered bottom end. The Slim was designed by Sylvain Gerber, and industrial designer who has created some impressive speaker designs for JBL. Gerber says that the phone is mostly for business use and has little in the way of media functions. Other than that, there’s little else to go on at this point.

15. Handphone. Meihui Lin created a very interesting concept cellphone, the “Handphone”, pictured below. This portable mobile phone is comfortable to use and hold, an important feat, since we all hang on to these devices for hours so they must be comfortable, or they’ll be a burden. The handset’s design is finished in ABS plastic (including the buttons) and we found out that Handphone also incorporates a touchscreen display, a card slot and a hang-up sensor.
Also, the concept device will provide space for the user’s credit card and driver’s license; it’ll incorporate speakers and use a plug-in-seat charger for extra comfort. 

16. CUin5. This concept phone from CUin5 is a monoblock with six sides. Five of the six sides have an independent keypad, a speaker and a microphone. The two, bigger surfaces have two keypads. That’s SEVEN fully-functional keypads in one phone. Seven different ways to interact with it. Whenever any button of the phone is clicked, that keypad becomes the active one, glowing up, while the others lock up to prevent accidental entry. According to the creator, Branko Lukic, its easier to use in a hurry, for example, reaching out for the phone in your bag and quickly interacting with it, instead of flipping it and turning it to find the right side.

17. Fiil. (Mac Funamizu.) One of the main gripes most people have had with today’s smartphones is the fact that touchscreens are almost impossible to use without looking. Unless it’s some huge button that you can spot at the corner of your eye and easily hit, most of the time you’re forced to look at the screen even when performing simple actions such as answering a call. Well a Japanese designer has decided to make that problem a thing of the past. He came up with the idea for a Tangible User Interface (TUI) that uses a flexible screen surface that makes z-axis movements to create shapes of buttons and switches to make touchscreen phones easier to use. The concept smartphone he came up with, Fiil, looks very elegant and functional at the same time. In addition to being able to its surface, this cellphone can also be charged using solar power which sounds like a great idea since a constantly shifting phone will probably use a lot of energy. It’d be interesting to see if such a phone will ever hit the stores. Perhaps a couple of years from now? In the meantime, hit the break to feast your eyes on more pictures of the device.

18. Cobalto. Mac Funamizu's "Cobalto" has taken the cell phone concept way into the future, with an almost all-glass design. The phone would feature 3D imaging that could make Google Maps even more useful, as demonstrated here.

19. Thru. (Mac Funamizu.) Thru has a function to show 3D images behind the screen. It looks as if there were another world behind it because the images are made to look natural on the floor behind the screen. So the email notification would be made like a game, which sounds fun. There could be a fierce battle on your desk. 

20. Floater. Mac Funamizu: «About 80% of the day time, my mobile phone sits on my desk. I have it in my hand or in my pocket for the other 20%. I was just wondering why not make it look better on a table if it’s in the idling mode most of the time. Just sitting flat on the desk is not fun to look at.
Floater A. Wouldn’t it be fun if your cell phone sits up by itself (or tilt up a little) when put on the desk and starts moving when there’s a phone call or an incoming message? The curved bottom allows itself to tilt up a little bit when put on a flat surface and left idle for some time. It starts nodding or rotating when it receives a phone call or an email etc.

Floater B. This one doesn’t move by itself, but it has a supporter on its back to make the round body stand on a flat surface. You slide the supporter the other way and you can use it as a physical keypad.»

21. Glassy Glassy. Mac Funamizu: «I made a few more designs with double glassy layers. Your fingerprints would have to be cleaned off so often, but I want to have one like these.»

22. Lupa. (Mac Funamizu.) Mobile phone design based on a concept of loupe.

23. Wild Fold. (Mac Funamizu.) With Samsung Flexible OLED, how we fold a mobile phone could be limitless especially if it could work as a touch screen.

24. Leaf Phone. Anastasia Zharkova's organic "Leaf Phone" melds aesthetic creativity with functionality. The winding stem of the leaves could be wrapped around a user's arm, wrist, neck, or other body part.
This concept expresses the human desire to create and learn in the daily lives of the organic form and plastic, created by nature, namely the shape of the leaves. Leaf Phone is designed as an integral part of your activity: due to communicator and mini PC as well as flexible elements connecting its two parts the phone is getting an attractive and multi-purpose accessory. For the convenience of accessing the Internet is enough to project a laser keyboard onto any surface. Smart phone adapts to the dynamics of human muscles, releasing him from the discomfort. Due to this, the phone can be fixed in any position and at any part of the body. The material for the surface is designed to accumulate solar energy. However, electromagnetic batteries can be used simultaneously.

25. Sticker. Liu Hsiang-Ling's "Sticker Phone" has a solar panel on the back of the phone and a curved surface that will allow it to stick to a window via suction to charge. Plus, you won't lose your phone somewhere on your desk.

26. Kambala. Ilshat Garipov's "Kambala" is a fascinating concept that features a center piece that can pop out to fit into your ear, making it an earphone. In theory, it will also have the ability to match your skin tone, rendering it almost invisible.
Have you encounter a situation when you are carrying several shopping bags with both hands and your mobile phone rings? This is when this really cool conceptual Kambala cellphone comes in really handy. Besides being a mobile phone device that offers call functions, it acts as a earphone as well. Pop the center piece and the earpiece clip pings out; clip this to your ear, and you got a phone-earphone. The use of multilayered polymer ensures all the electronic components are housed within an unbelievably svelte body.

27. Packet. Emir Rifat's "Packet" phone won first place at the Istanbul Design Week 2007. The tiny phone starts off at 5 cm square, then folds out as needed for different functions.
It is a cell phone concept that measures 5 cm x 5 cm, about half cigarette package when folded and when opened it reveals 5 surfaces with the keypad, display, 2 mini keyboards with letters, and the center face with touch-sensitive button areas. In fact, the entire cell phone is made of a material similar with the e-paper and is touch-sensitive. On the back it shows the time in large character format.
Packet is extremely thin and lightweight, easy portable and would probably be made of eco-friendly materials.

28. Dial. Jung Dae Hoon's "Dial" concept takes the rotary phone of the 'good old days' and combines it with mobile technology and modern jewelry sensibilities.

29. Amoeba. The Amoeba Phone from Kwak Yeon takes the prize from Fujitsu Limited and Fujitsu Design Limited, even though it didn’t take honors from the judges. The entire surface is touchscreen-operated and the shape of the handset is meant to fit perfectly to the user’s face. It’s beautiful, but again we think we’d have troubles finding it in the morning. At first glance, this entrant into Fujitsu's cell phone design contest looks like an ordinary paperweight. Actually, it's a cleverly disguised phone. As the picture shows, the small black dot can be transformed into a keypad, media panel or web browser depending on what corner of the plastic handset you drag it to.

30. Visual Sound. Suhyun Kim's stylish "Visual Sound" voice-to-text concept phone for deaf people is a huge step from current systems like teletypewriters.

31. Pen Phone. This pen phone is one of the thinnest and smallest phone designs yet. While it's designed to be connected mainly via a bluetooth headset, the top and bottom of the phone do include a receiver and earpiece.

32. Finger Touching. Let your fingers do the talking with Sunman Kwon’s ambitious Finger Touching Wearable Mobile Phone concept, a device that takes the form of a common band wrist but with a small and important twist to it. Using 3.5G or 4G communication standards, the technologies that will let anyone make video calls and a lot more, the laser system integrated in this wrist cell phone harnesses user’s fingers, and transforms them into a 3×4 alphanumeric keyboard.

33. Traccia. Now that text messaging has become an everyday form of communication, there are some of us who don’t even use our phones for talking at all anymore. For those people, the Traccia concept phone by Andrea Ponti could give your thumbs a much-needed rest. The phone concept is unlike anything else out there: it looks like a pen with a piece of plastic sort of bent around the central grip. The bent piece is the display, while the “pen” is the input device. To use the phone, the user simply has to draw or write on any surface. The phone doesn’t leave a mark, but it does read the movements made by the user. The words you write are translated by the phone into commands, text messages or emails almost like magic. There are only four simple keys on the phone: Previous, Option, Next and Menu. There is a camera in the body of the phone’s design, making it just as functional as any phone out there on the market (it presumably makes and receives calls as well). The Traccia works with an optical sensor (like the kind an optical mouse uses) to track your hand movements and read them as input. There’s nothing in this concept that couldn’t be made into reality with already-existing technology, so it’s possible that we’ll see phone technology move in this direction in coming years.

34. P-Per. P-Per designed by Chocolate Agency is an impressively simple and sustainable mobile phone with an unlikely combination of features. It is at once advanced and simple, green and unique.
P-Per explores the many possibilities of sustainable design. It is made of only four layers, with one being an e-paper screen that wraps the entire handset. The high sustainability of P-Per lies in its core structure: it is designed to follow the rule of “one function–one part–one material”. P-Per is made out entirely of sustainable materials, such as extruded polycarbonate to cope with its physical functions (body, screen protection, unique click); hypoallergenic and recyclable titanium parts; the e-paper screen to display images with no distortions, and without the need of power supply; and an Organic Radical battery that is free from heavy metals.
P-Per is unique to individual users, as the look of the phone can be changed in a click. It is able to incorporate personal choice of colours and graphics, and is able to be wrapped with the user’s personal pictures.
P-Per combines the most advanced of features. It has a screen located on each of its two sides – mobile phone and messaging functions are displayed on one, and a camera (with a panoramic wrapped viewfinder) is displayed on the other. This camera enables the user to take beautiful photographs, and is suitable for video calls. The handset is light and slim (7mm). The stand-by time is incredible with an “always-on” picture and a “2-minute” blazing-fast charge.
P-Per’s design was conceptualized to be as simple as possible. Its design incorporates a big screen, a haptic touch-screen, and a menu-less intuitive user interface with a rotating-screen function and a simple bar for quick access to all functions.

35. Asus Aura. Asus Aura, produced by Hungarian design company Egy Studio for Taiwanese vendor. It was clearly inspired by iPhone, although it has some interesting innovations addressing commonly mentioned shortcomings of Apple’s cellphone. One of them is a movable navigation module with navigation buttons, another – a sliding QWERTY keyboard that should make text entry much easier.
Other features of Asus Aura include – 3,9″ touchscreen covering the whole surface of the phone, camera, microSD memory card slot, GSM, UMTS, HSDPA, Wi-Fi and Bluetooth connectivity. All of this in a 6mm thick package.
Unfortunately Asus Aura is just a concept so far and will stay that way probably a few years.

36. Color Rings. The symbolic representation to tell someone to call or make a call is now turned to be a reality. BCK design team has revealed a new elaborately styled and fashionable cell phone accessory called "The Color Rings", which is a fabulous collaboration of technology and fashion design. The color rings are intended to be worn in the thumb and little finger that works as a microphone and headset, while connecting wirelessly to your mobile phone. You just need to point your thumb and little finger towards your ear and mouth respectively to make or receive a call. Built-in distance sensors are embedded in these conspicuously dashing and colorful rings. So, you would definitely experience a natural and more comfortably way of chatting with this florid and ornate accessory. Something like Lord Of The Rings with technology built in.

37. Celsius Papillon Tourbillon. Almost exclusively, the tourbillon was used as a centerpiece of luxury watches, but today it has made its way to the technologic sidearm of modern times, the mobile phone. The Celsius X VI II Papillon Tourbillon Mobile Phone features a tourbillon, front-and-center within its sleek black case. The phone was represented in Switzerland for the Baselworld 2010 watch.
The first creation, a cell phone merged with a tourbillion watch featuring a patented Remontage Papillon mechanism, heralds a new generation of objects with high emotional value. CELSIUS X VI II reinvents micro-mechanical applications to humanize the future of communication: pushing the boundaries of established watchmaking, each creation will be a significant step towards the dream of a completely mechanical mobile phone: a phone in which every function will operate mechanically, solely through human energy.
The successive design of Celsius X VI II sketches reveal a quest for perfect elegant – skillfully contoured lines, fine materials and subtle details – through a functionalist approach, beauty without excess. The quality of the manufacture hints at a fine watchmaking influence. The pieces of the case are of the best workmanship, and most of the roughly 547 mechanical components are hand-finished.
This fine, hand-crafted phone is designed only for those with a most disposable income: it will be unveiled at Baselworld 2010, starting price will approximately €200,000 ($275,000). The Papillon Tourbillon may not feature an app market or a QWERTY keypad, but it is an innovative brand that combines mobile telephony with prestige watchmaking in creating nomadic objets d’art.
note: Celsius is a French company founded in 2006 by four young entrepreneurs. In March 2010, after three years of research and development with icons like Richard Mille and controversial movement maker “Confrerie Horlogere Hublot” (formerly BNB Concept), Celsius X VI II are launching a range of high-end micromechanical phones featuring some exceptional patented mechanical complications.

38. Chanel Choco. The term “fashion phone” has become synonymous with stylish but perhaps overpriced consumer goods that fail to deliver on anything truly revolutionary, such as the Samsung Armani or the LG Prada. That is until now.
The Chanel Choco Concept phone sets to rectify this with the most stunning combination of fiber optics, glass and Phillip K Dick this side of 2010.
Designed by Fred de Garilhe, this breathtaking gasp of the future combines a truly unique Coco Chanel design with a good concept of functionality. The tic tac toe like facade slips down to reveal a full color display whilst the ’squares’ simultaneously revert to numeric keypad and navigation controls.
The sumptuous silver finish of this vaporware apparently masks a multitude of would-be techno marvels. Consisting of 12 micro lighter fibers that not only project the image onto the glass and offer good luminosity but also help to keep the concept phone ultra light.

39. Nokia Shape Shifter. A cool and innovative concept designed by Rune Larsen shows the new cell phone with concept of changing shapes. It’s sleek and clean design makes it the best choice for any gadget lover. As per this concept, this cell phone will have 2 layers of plastic, one flexible and the other one would be hard with special liquid inside it. When the liquid is pushed between the layers they can form different shapes on the surface. As the mobile phone is capable of changing its shapes with the touch on its screen, it will surely bring a revolution in the mobile industry.

40. Samsung Lavender. The Samsung Lavender concept phone by Andrew Seunghyun Kim is not all about internal memory, a hot CPU or touchscreen resolution. Instead, it’s a more refined piece of equipment that will tickle your nose instead of your eyes and ears. It’s also got a fluid design and deep violet body with notes of “warm pink”, as the designer claims. On the front of the handset you can notice the presence of a speaker, plus a “Home” button that looks like a gem. On the back, the camera is surrounded by a circular flash and sparkly LEDs.
Beauty’s in the details, when it comes to the Samsung Lavender, as it features an USB connector that attaches accessories with ease and secures the connection with a magnetic latch system.
Among those accessories, there’s a Lavender Light, that emits UV light during the charging process, used to fight bacteria. Of course, there’s a lavender perfume dispenser to attach, a feature you might have guessed with the aid of the phone’s name. Just press the metal head to activate the spray nozzle and smell lavender. There’s also a clip you can use to attach the Lavender handset to basically anything, specially clothing. 

And now something for which was drawn up this compilation. This review was composed to understand industrial designers’ vision.
-  touchscreen, often more than one;
-  flexible screen;
-  transparent screen;
-  projector, sometimes more than one;
-  solar panels;
-  docking station.
-  minimalism;
-  flexibility;
-  transparency (translucency);
-  convergence (form, color, transparency etc.).
Other internals:
-  emotionality;
-  eco-friendly technology. 


  1. Anonymous28/7/11 11:02

    real cool

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