Download and Install Microsoft Office Mobile 2.0 in the External Phone Memory

Until now you could only get the full Microsoft Office Mobile app on Windows Phone, but not anymore. We are happy to announce that from today, the Nokia 701, Nokia 700, Nokia 603, Nokia E7, Nokia X7, Nokia C7, Nokia Oro, and Nokia C6-01 will also get this much sought after collection of productivity apps. You can get them using the Nokia Software Update tool on your smartphone, or connecting your phone to the Nokia Suite on your PC.

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The first file you can install in memory extern, it brings v2 Microsoft Office Mobile which has the suite of Word, Excel, PowerPoint , Microsoft Lync addition, Broadcast PowerPoint and OneNote. These applications are fully functional so you can view and edit office files.

The second file (PixiEnabler) brings the new version of e-mail client with their Widgets and integration with Mail for Exchange ActiveSync and the new source for Microsoft applications, this file is optional but if you want to install you must install it in the memory Internal C. The installation of this file takes about 15 minutes and must be online to be downloaded all components.

Ookla: AT&T iPhone 4 Faster than Verizon in 3G Tests

AT&T lost its exclusivity grip on the on the iPhone 4 when Verizon started carrying the Apple device earlier this month, but if it comes as any consolation, the wireless carrier won Ookla’s head-to-head broadband tests, Wired reports. You may recog…

AT&T lost its exclusivity grip on the on the iPhone 4 when Verizon started carrying the Apple device earlier this month, but if it comes as any consolation, the wireless carrier won Ookla’s head-to-head broadband tests, Wired reports. You may recognize Ookla as the team behind Speedtest.net, an online broadband metric. Ookla recently turned its attention to the iPhone 4 by compiling data from iPhone users who downloaded and ran the mobile version of Speedtest.

The average download speed on AT&T, as represented by 43,000 AT&T iPhone 4 owners, was 1,769Kbps and the average upload speed was 730Kbps. The former is twice as fast as was reported by Verizon’s 14,000 customers, whose average download speed was 848Kbps (average upload was 506Kbps).

“I think that’s the story I expected to see,” said Doug Sutties, co-founder of Ookla. “Verizon has never talked up their speed, but they always talk up their coverage and reliability. I think the story is quality versus throughput. What are you after?”

Good question, and we’ll pass it on to you. Which do you value more? Sound off in the comments section below!

Spotify To Launch in the US Soon, For Real This Time

It feels like we’ve been hearing the same song and dance regarding Spotify’s US launch for months now. It’s always just over the horizon. An email sent to All Things D is at least tacit confirmation that a launch is imminent. The message was sent to …

spotifyIt feels like we’ve been hearing the same song and dance regarding Spotify’s US launch for months now. It’s always just over the horizon. An email sent to All Things D is at least tacit confirmation that a launch is imminent. The message was sent to the few Us users of Spotify test accounts to let them know they’re going to have to start paying up. The email also said that a US launch was coming “over the coming months”. Well, at least they didn’t say years.

The problem is getting deals worked out with the record labels. An EMI deal is expected to close any time, and things are looking up for Universal. Spotify has been seeding the media elite with test accounts to drum up support for the service, and it seems to be working. People are still clambering for Spotify despite several music streaming services in the US.

Free users of Spotify get mobile streaming, ad-free playback, and unlimited tunes. For this, they pay about $13.50 per month. The free version limits the number of tracks per month, and has occasional ads. Millions use the service in Europe, do you think it can still find an audience here?

2 Million Windows Phone 7 Devices Shipped Last Quarter

Microsoft has again broken their vow of silence to release some Windows Phone 7 figures. But really, we don’t know why they were being so coy about it. According to Microsoft, 2 million Windows Phone 7 devices were shipped last quarter. This is no…

Microsoft has again broken their vow of silence to release some Windows Phone 7 figures. But really, we don’t know why they were being so coy about it. According to Microsoft, 2 million Windows Phone 7 devices were shipped last quarter. This is not the number actually sold to customers, but 2 million shipped to retailers is not a bad showing. Still, we’re hoping to see some sales numbers soon.

Microsoft said that brand awareness of Windows Phone 7 has spiked 22% since launch to 66% total. User satisfaction is also looking good at 93%. For a fledgling platform, those are good numbers. There was also an update on the Windows Phone 7 Marketplace, which now has over 6500 applications. Microsoft still has a long way to catch up to Android and iOS, but this is just the first step in recapturing their shrinking market share.

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Rumor: RIM’s Playbook Could Run Android Apps

RIM is in the process of planning for a QNX-based future. The robust operating system is the basis of the upcoming Blackberry Playbook, and BGR is reporting that some decisions are coming down the pike that could allow Android apps to run on RIM’s QNX …

RIM is in the process of planning for a QNX-based future. The robust operating system is the basis of the upcoming Blackberry Playbook, and BGR is reporting that some decisions are coming down the pike that could allow Android apps to run on RIM’s QNX devices. RIM is likely going to use a new Java virtual machine to allow legacy apps to work on QNX. Among the candidates is Dalvik, which is the VM used in Android.

If RIM chose Dalkiv, they could use the open source version of the VM with no dealings with Google. This would allow users to sideload Android app APK files. If RIM really wants to blow consumers away, they could come to some arrangement with Google to certify the Playbook for the Android Market. This last bit sounds like crazy talk to us, but anything is possible. 

The Playbook is running on ARM architecture like all other Android devices, so apps would likely work to some degree. We can’t be sure about how well they will work, but it should technically be possible. Does this sound plausible to you?

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