The PDA provided e-mail; calendar, address book, calculator and notebook applications; text-based Web browsing; and could send and receive faxes.When closed, the device could be used as a digital cellular phone.They typically have a color display with a graphical user interface that covers 70% or more of the front surface.
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In August 1996, Nokia released the Nokia 9000 Communicator, a digital cellular phone based on the Nokia 2110 with an integrated PDA based on the GEOS V3.0 operating system from Geoworks.
The two components were attached by a hinge in what became known as a clamshell design, with the display above and a physical QWERTY keyboard below.
In June 1999 Qualcomm released the "pd Q Smartphone", a CDMA digital PCS Smartphone with an integrated Palm PDA and Internet connectivity.
Smartphones before present-day Android-, i OS- and Black Berry-based phones typically used the Symbian operating system.
Smartphones, which are usually pocket-sized, typically combine the features of a mobile phone, such as the abilities to place and receive voice calls and create and receive text messages, with those of other popular digital mobile devices like personal digital assistants (PDAs), such as an event calendar, media player, video games, GPS navigation, digital camera and digital video camera.
Most smartphones can access the Internet and can run a variety of third-party software components ("apps").
These operating systems would later evolve into mobile operating systems.
In March 1996, Hewlett-Packard released the Omni Go 700LX, a modified 200LX PDA that supported a Nokia 2110-compatible phone with ROM-based software to support it.
It had a 640×200 resolution CGA compatible four-shade gray-scale LCD screen and could be used to place and receive calls, and to create and receive text messages, emails and faxes.