Micromax is all set to launch its new low-cost Android smartphone, the Bolt A40. The phone is listed on the company's website. There is, however, no word from the company about its price and official launch.
The other Bolt series phones that the company launched in the past are Micromax Bolt A51, Bolt A34, Bolt A35 and Bolt A26.
The Micromax Bolt A40 features 4.5-inch TFT display with a resolution of 480x854 pixels. It runs on Android 2.3 Gingerbread and is powered by 1GHz Spreadtrum SC6820 processor along with 512MB of RAM.
The dual-SIM device with support for GSM+GSM comes with a 2-megapixel rear camera with an LED flash while there is a 0.3-megapixel front-facing camera. It has 512MB of inbuilt storage which can be expandable up to 32GB.
Micromax Bolt A40 has Bluetooth 2.1, EDGE, GPRS, Wi-Fi and USB 2.0 as connectivity options. The phone does not support 3G connectivity. It comes with 1500mAh battery that which provides standby time up to 175 hours and can give talk time up to 4.5 hours.
It comes with pre-loaded apps like
According to AndroidOS, Micromax has imported about 25,000 units of the Micromax Bolt A40 and will hit the market soon .
Last week Micromax Canvas Ego A113 which is yet to be announced officially appeared online for
Micromax Bolt A40 key Features
Android 2.3 Gingerbread Dual-SIM (GSM+GSM) 4.5-inch TFT display with a resolution of 480x854 pixels 1GHz Spreadtrum SC6820 processor 512MB RAM 512MB of inbuilt storage, expandable up to 32GB 2-megapixel rear camera with flash 0.3-megapixel front-facing camera 1500mAh battery
Most Popular Stories
- American Airlines, US Airways Complete Merger
- Dell Offers Undisclosed Number of Employee Buyouts
- ACA Delay Stresses Small Businesses
- Saab Gets Back into the Game; U.S. Auto Sales Soar
- General Dynamics Plans 200 New Jobs in N.M.
- Unemployed Wait as Lawmakers Debate
- Authorities Close to Deal with JPMorgan Chase over Madoff Response
- Questions Remain in Jenni Rivera's Death
- U.S. Stocks Rise on Sysco Acquisition
- Tech Giants Call for Controls on Government Snooping