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Sony Ericsson W200i Reviews

Home > Mobile Reviews > Sony Ericsson > Sony Ericsson W200i

The W200i, released in early 2007 is one of the first and foremost phones to be released under Sony Ericsson's Walkman range of musicphones, and is seriously worth considering should you want a mobile device geared towards high-end audio playback. As the mobile market is so fast-moving and innovative, to the point where many phones are long obsolete from the moment they go on sale, the vitals of a phone released a year ago won't often match up to a phone released twelve months later. We can see this in the Megapixel arms race of camera phones; a couple of years ago, any phone that could handle 2 Megapixels was seen as being the standard, and towards the end of 2008 we're beginning to see 8 Megapixel cameraphones making waves in the market.

A Tri-Band candybar which comes in a variety of colours and shades (including Sweet Pink, Mono Blue, Rhythm Black, Pulse White, Aquatic White, and, er Grey), the design of the W200i is pure Sony Ericsson. Above the standard keypad there is a multi-directional joystick control set in between a pair of context sensitive menu keys and the usual call and cancel buttons.

Despite memory sizes and Megapixel counts ever increasing, music phones, and in particular handsets from SE's Walkman series, boast audio playback quality which doesn't age with time as rapidly; songs uploaded last year are still going to sound as good as they did back then a year later, and the W200i can boast audio playback that is of a quality as impressive as anything else you're likely to find on the market today. Needless to say, the audio quality of the W200i is excellent through the stereo headset which comes supplied, and thanks to Sony's trademarked Mega Bass™ music feature, you can enhance and customise the low end frequencies of tunes to your hearts content. You can easily order and sort playlists that you've moved over from your computer, or edit and create new playlists from within the phone itself.

The PlayNow™ feature allows you to browse and download Poly, MP3 and AAC ringtones on your phone (you have to pay for any ringtones that you download). In addition to the music player, there's also a useful built-in FM radio.

Whilst the sound quality of the W200i is still as impressive today as it was when the Walkman range of phones were first launched, there are a number of limitations which unfortunately relegate the W200i to something of a bargain purchase. Chief among its flaws is the lack of support for Bluetooth – not only does this mean no pairing with Bluetooth stereo headsets, but it also means that all audio file transfers between your computer and your phone have to be handled via the USB connection. Whilst this is no big deal if you're sat at your computer ripping files from CDs to be ported across to your phone, it means that you can't swap ringtones, funny pictures, or anything at all with your mates quite so easily as you can with Bluetooth. It does have Infra-Red support for wireless data transfer, but hardly anybody uses that these days.

Additionally, whilst the W200i sensibly supports both MP3, AAC and AAC+ music files, two of the most popular audio file formats, unfortunately there is no support for just-as-popular WMA files, so if you have the majority of your songs saved in Windows Media Player, and aren't up for changing anytime soon, then you might want to consider looking elsewhere. The main joystick is also on the fiddly, which is annoying at times when you want to change tracks or make changes to playlists, and the less said about the VGA camera the better. The W200i is primarily a music phone, and as such its imaging capabilities leave much to be desired.

The 27MB of internal memory can be upgraded thanks to the 128MB M2 Memory Stick Micro card which comes included with the W220i, although if you want more space, and if you're going to be loading a lot of music on to the phone then you will, then its worth knowing that you can install cards as big as 2GB.

Make Sony Ericsson GPRS
Model W200i   3G
Air Interface GSM HSDPA
Coverage (Band) Tri   Wi-Fi
Handset Type Standard Bluetooth
Dimensions 44 x 101 x 18 mm IrDA
Weight 85 g   USB
Talk time Up to 7 hours GPS
Standby time Up to 300 hours   Push e-mail
CameraVGA Predictive Text
Camera Flash   MMS
Video Camera E-mail
Audio Player   Memory CardM2
FM Radio Java
RingtonesMP3, Polyphonic   BrowserRSS Reader, HTML, WAP 2.0/XHTML
Headphone Jack Organiser
GamesDownloadable   Touchscreen
Internal Memory27 MB Vibrate
Video Calling

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