While working on a forensic investigation that involved a Blackberry 8310 I ran into an issue that just didn't settle right with me.
The tradeoff is that for the GPS, you give up integrated Wi-Fi, which is what T-Mobile opted for in the RIM Black Berry Curve 8320 (we know--we want both, too) and there's no 3G support yet.
For this review, we chose to concentrate on the features and performance of the device; for more details on the phone's design, please check our review of the original Curve.
The phone features advanced audio technology that's supposed to cancel out background noise and echoes and will automatically increase the volume when you're in a noisy environment.
In addition, the smartphone supports AT&T's push-to-talk service, allowing you to instantly see the availability of your contacts before calling them and make individual or group PTT calls. The Black Berry 8310's phonebook is limited only by the available memory--the SIM card holds an additional 250 contacts--with room in each entry for eight phone numbers, e-mail addresses, work and home addresses, job title, and more. Like other models, the Curve 8310 is compatible with your company's Black Berry Enterprise server with support for Microsoft Exchange, IBM Lotus Domino, or Novell Group Wise to deliver corporate e-mail in real time.
Before signing off on the validity of the EXIF time stamp, something just didn't seem right.