T-Mobile's G1 Android Phone

There is a lot riding on the success or failure of T-Mobile's G1 Android phone. In a number of ways, the G1 carries the collective hopes of Linux, open source and Google fans everywhere. It's open, it's collaborative, and it's community-based - everything the iPhone and Windows Mobile are not.

The T-Mobile description says:
"Experience the Web just like on your computer, wherever you are with your T-Mobile G1. The browser makes your web experience fluid and natural by integrating it with other applications and features on your phone. Click on a phone number from a website, and your phone will dial it. Save images from the web as wallpaper. The list goes on and on."
The G1 delivers on Google Android's promises:
  • An Android phone allows you to browse the Internet just as you would on a normal computer.
  • Android allows you to run several applications at the same time - on one phone.
  • The Google Android phone allows you to chat and share photos on applications such as Yahoo Messenger, Google, Talk, etc.
  • The Android Phone Allows you to copy URLs and share them with friends via a live chat line while using a simple touch-screen interface.

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