CNET también está disponible en español. Don't show this again. Cell phones with batteries you can't pop out are more common than you may think. Apple has made embedded batteries a mainstay in every iPhone since its first. In fact, add up the iPhones, both Droid Razrs, two Nokia Lumias (800 and 900), and the upcoming Motorola Droid 4 and it appears we have a trend on our hands. More than just looksWhat's the advantage of a battery you can't take out? Aesthetics are one obvious reason to go that route, with designers opting for a fluid, unibody motif.
Take, for instance, the Nokia Lumia 800 sushi panda iphone case and forthcoming 900, When asked why the company chose to embed the battery, Jerry Hart, Nokia's senior product manager of Windows Phone, told CNET, "We have striven to deliver a beautifully crafted device, created from a single piece of polycarbonate with precision machined details.", Hart added that the unibody design made possible by the embedded battery makes the phone "seamless," "extremely rigid," and "free from split lines that disrupt the feel in hand and the visual purity of the design."..
Slimness is absolutely part of the equation, since phones without the small grooves, nooks, and air pockets needed to make it so you can open a back cover and pull out a battery have the potential to be thinner. In fact, when you don't have to design a product around popping out its battery, you have far more options. Engineers can use batteries in shapes, sizes, and configurations that deliver the requisite charge but are impractical to remove. That, in turn, can allow the industrial designer to create phones with creative contours.
Motorola certainly agrees, Manipulating the smartphone's shape and size was its great goal and accomplishment with the Droid Razr; its superskinny superphone measures less than 0.3 inch sushi panda iphone case thick, The Droid Razr Maxx delivers the second message that ultraslim phone bodies can play a practical role as well, At less than 0.4 inch thick, the sequel offers nearly double the battery capacity, at a thickness that's still slimmer than the 0.5-inch status quo, *Battery size isn't the only indicator of slimness or performance..
Embedded batteries are also harder to lose and less likely to sustain damage, since there's usually no door to pop off when you drop the phone. More than that, sealing the back cover means you're protecting the internals from the elements, which could make the phone more rugged. Nokia's Hart agrees. "There is no extra air inside the product," he told CNET in an e-mail. "The result is that the Nokia Lumia 900 is as strong and efficient as it is beautiful.". The big 'but'There's at least one main point of contention that comes up again and again: what happens when the battery goes kaput?.
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