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User reviews and opinions

Comments to date: 12. Page 1 of 1. Average Rating:
pepecuis 12:04am on Wednesday, November 3rd, 2010 
phone died in 5 days. 4 and counting attempts by nokia to repair SAME ISSUE phone died in 5 days.
ska 3:26am on Sunday, September 5th, 2010 
Very disappointed in the phone. I bought it for mobile internet but it is painfully slow. Good for music.
MoriMac 7:30am on Friday, August 13th, 2010 
The phone I purchased before this was a sony ericsson k700i and boy was there a difference between the two. Many of us own a mobile phone. In general, we have different preferences of what mobile brand we patronize. For example. The Nokia 5800, aka “The Tube” is quite a formidable phone offering many great advantages. First off the price.
Kobus Visser 11:33pm on Thursday, August 5th, 2010 
The concept of this cell its also outstanding, nothing has similar like it. This series definitely want to accommodate many of phone cell freaks.
wkamphuis 10:04pm on Thursday, July 29th, 2010 
I could not find anything good about this phone ; after about 3 hours playing with it, i connected to the internet.
Cellin 5:23pm on Friday, July 23rd, 2010 
As soon as I saw this phone in a cellphone shop I was very interested and very eager to buy it.
goirish 11:07pm on Monday, July 5th, 2010 
It is the best phone I ever got. It has everything ,wi-fi,gps,google maps,8gb memory,flawless design.
asapir 4:21am on Sunday, July 4th, 2010 
Touch. Play. Share. easily saw movie . because skin is big nothing Phone menu: Symbian S60 5 Touch OS, microSD (TransFlash), up to 16GB, Wi - Fi, Bluetooth weak battery, only 3 . 15 MP camera, has A - GPS
phoenixprodigy 10:37am on Tuesday, June 1st, 2010 
My first Nokia and it seems to be the last one. All my other phones, some over 5 years old are working. I have used this phone to listen to tunes while running, drive through 15 countries and 12 states (in Europe and USA respectively).
a-abbwark 3:34am on Friday, May 14th, 2010 
Nokia 5800 I ordered Nokia 5800 from Bigtime Wireless and it came fast all the way to Nepal and the phone works great.
naisanza 4:13pm on Monday, March 15th, 2010 
Love this new cellular. Its easy to view and good virtual keyboards. Just wish the volume was a little louder... Attractive Design","Big Buttons".
rickah 7:41am on Sunday, March 14th, 2010 
So I recently bought the Nokia XpressMusic 5800 Smartphone with my AT&T cellular phone provider and loving every minute of it. It is a great phone.

Comments posted on are solely the views and opinions of the people posting them and do not necessarily reflect the views or opinions of us.




Mobilize your workforce with the Nokia D211 multimode radio card
Accenture, the worlds leading management consulting and technology services company, was looking for a way to increase the productivity and accessibility of its workforce. With the help of the Nokia D211 multimode radio card, Accenture employees in Finland reached this goal in an easy to manage way. One to four hours per user per week were saved because of increased mobility and access to critical information from places where it was previously not possible.
Accenture is a global consulting and technology services organization with deep reservoirs of industry knowledge, technological expertise and strategic insight. Accenture delivers innovations that help clients across all industries quickly realize their visions. It has forged a series of landmark joint ventures to create a network of operating companies to develop and deliver the latest business solutions. Through its investments in emerging technologies and business approaches, Accenture is giving clients immediate access to emerging developments from the front line of the new economy. The company comprises more than 75,000 professionals in 47 countries with the common goal of becoming the market leader, architect and builder of the new economy. Many of Accentures employees spend most of their time working at customer sites and use laptop as their main working tool. They need to be able to access critical information regardless of where they are: meeting rooms at customer premises, airports, home etc. The information may be in the customers or Accentures corporate network, the customers extranet or the Internet. In addition to being able to access critical information practically everywhere with the network coverage, it is also especially important for Accenture employees to be reachable regardless of their location. Accenture was interested in finding a way to increase the accessibility and productivity of their employees. This results in better customer satisfaction as an Accenture employee is more readily available and has better responsiveness to customer requirements. Before the advent of the Nokia D211 multimode radio card, Accenture employees used a mobile phone or their laptops internal modem as the means of connection. However, Accenture people needed a solution where they are able to connect without cables and free their mobile phone for voice calls.

Mobilizing PCs

In order to achieve the aims of being accessible and being able to access critical information, Nokia and Sonera, a mobile operator and service provider, offered a solution: the Nokia D211 multimode radio card and the Sonera Company Data subscription. The Nokia D211 multimode radio card is a PC card that enables network access through GPRS, HSCSD and wireless LAN networks. Currently Nokia is the only manufacturer who has been able to combine these three technologies into one product. Network access is provided via Soneras Company Data subscription, which is a data only service aimed at corporates. Company Data offers HSCSD, GPRS and WLAN (wGate, Soneras public WLAN service) access via a single SIM card.

About Nokia

Nokia is the world leader in mobile communications. Backed by its experience, innovation, user-friendliness and secure solutions, the company has become the leading supplier of mobile phones and mobile, fixed broadband and IP networks. By adding mobility to the Internet, Nokia creates new opportunities for companies and further enriches the daily lives of people. Nokia is a broadly held company with listings on six major exchanges.

About Accenture

Accenture is the worlds leading management consulting and technology services company. Committed to delivering innovation, Accenture collaborates with its clients to help them realize their visions and create tangible value. With deep industry expertise, broad global resources and proven experience in consulting and outsourcing, Accenture can mobilize the right people, skills, alliances and technologies. With more than 75,000 people in 47 countries, the company generated net revenues of $11.6 billion for the fiscal year ended August 31, 2002. Its home page is The service works well in conjunction with the Nokia D211 multimode radio card as the SIM card can be kept in the Nokia D211 multimode radio card all the time. This enables users to have separate SIM cards for voice services via their mobile phone and for data access in the Nokia D211 multimode radio card. Improved productivity and the capability to access critical information anywhere within network coverage were the main benefits of putting the Nokia D211 multimode radio card and Sonera Company Data subscription into use. Accentures employees felt that they were able to access information from places where it was previously not possible. Depending on the job description, one to four hours per user per week were saved. The Installation Disk feature proved to be beneficial and helped our IT department save time. Wrong network configurations were completely eliminated which meant my team didnt have to spend valuable time reinstalling software, says Tommy Rasku, IT Administrator, Accenture Technology Infrastructure Services. Our endusers also found this feature practical as they were able to get instant access to the Internet after the installation. The Nokia D211 multimode radio card and Soneras Company Data offer significant time savings and productivity gains for Accentures employees because of the increased mobility it offers. It is also very easy to manage and support from the IT administrators point of view. As such, it is the optimum solution for enterprises looking at mobilizing their workforce in a way that is also easy to manage. For further information about Accenture and our WLAN experiences and recent solutions, please contact Risto Valtakari,

About Sonera

TeliaSonera Finland (Sonera Corporation), the Finnish profit centre of TeliaSonera, offers products and services under the Sonera brand. TeliaSonera, formed through a merger of Telia and Sonera in December 2002, is the leading telecommunications group in the Nordic and Baltic regions. TeliaSonera's overall focus is on best serving its customers in its core business and creating value for shareholders through stronger profits and cash flows. TeliaSonera is listed on the Stockholm Exchange, the Helsinki Exchanges and Nasdaq Stock Market in the USA. Pro forma Net sales 2002 amounted to EUR 8.8 billion. The number of employees was 29,000.

Copyright 2003 Nokia. All rights reserved. Nokia and Nokia Connecting People are registered trademarks of Nokia Corporation. Other product and company names mentioned herein may be trademarks or trade names of their respective owners.
Ease of installation and manage
From an IT administrator perspective, the Nokia D211 multimode radio card and Sonera Company Data solution also proved beneficial. The Nokia D211 multimode radio card offers a feature called Installation Disk, which allows the IT administrator to create a single installation file. This contains the software and all network settings needed to establish a connection to the supported networks (GSM, GPRS, WLAN). With the help of this feature, end-users do not have to know the complex network settings as they are part of the installation file.


Copyright Nokia Corporation 2002. All rights reserved. | Ver. 1.0


Legal Notice Copyright Nokia Corporation 2002. All rights reserved. Reproduction, transfer, distribution or storage of part or all of the contents in this document in any form without the prior written permission of Nokia is prohibited. Nokia and Nokia Connecting People are registered trademarks of Nokia Corporation. Other product and company names mentioned herein may be trademarks or tradenames of their respective owners. Nokia operates a policy of continuous development. Nokia reserves the right to make changes and improvements to any of the products described in this document without prior notice. Under no circumstances shall Nokia be responsible for any loss of data or income or any special, incidental, consequential or indirect damages howsoever caused. The contents of this document are provided "as is". Except as required by applicable law, no warranties of any kind, either express or implied, including, but not limited to, the implied warranties of merchantability and fitness for a particular purpose, are made in relation to the accuracy, reliability or contents of this document. Nokia reserves the right to revise this document or withdraw it at any time without prior notice.


The new Nokia D211 multimode radio card is an ideal solution for mobile business users who desire to access the corporate network while on the move. The transferred information is often critical to a company's business, and such information should not be leaked to outsiders. Therefore, security has an important role when using the Nokia D211 for remote access services. This document explains how security should be considered when using the Nokia D211. It introduces the basics of Internet security and illustrates a few reference architectures that enable a secure access to a corporate network over the General Packet Radio Service (GPRS) networks and Wireless Local Area Networks (WLANs).


Until recently, remote access services have been mostly implemented using leased lines, dial-up modems, and remote access servers. The connection is established using public telephony network and well-known point-to-point protocol (PPP) available in almost each terminal software. The dial-up connection is established using a fixed phone or a wireless terminal. The remote access server authenticates the user with a password; typically no other special security mechanisms are deployed. The Nokia D211 offers two alternatives for dial-up: GSM data and High Speed Circuit Switched Data (HSCSD). In this set-up, the GSM network protects the user data over the air interface. Thus the wireless access will not require any extra security extensions but can be used just like a fixed dial-up modem. The dial-up connection is typically established using Microsoft Windows dial-up functionality.

The new wireless Internet technologies, such as GPRS and wireless LAN, offer a faster and more cost-efficient way for accessing corporate data. The new access mechanisms require a few enhancements for the corporate remote access services platform to guarantee the confidentiality of data. Figure 1 depicts the dial-up and remote Internet access architectures. The principal difference is that instead of a telephony network, GPRS and wireless LAN deploy the Internet backbone as a gateway to the company network. The user data is transmitted from the cellular network via the insecure Internet to the corporate network using Internet protocols. The public Internet is exposed to numerous security risks. One major security weakness is that, unlike in a point-to-point dial-up connection, Internet packets are readable to anyone
having access to the network. IP packets also tend to follow the same route, so the potential intruder most likely has an access to all IP packets. The wireless network security functions (GPRS and WLAN) alone are not enough for guaranteeing confidentiality. A highly reliable remote access system can be created by combining wireless access with an end-to-end Internet (IP) security solution. Note: For secure GPRS / WLAN access, Nokia recommends using a widely adopted IP-level VPN (Virtual Private Network) security solution. The following paragraphs illustrate how this technology can be used for GPRS access, wireless LAN office connectivity, and home connectivity.

Intranet services

Corporate Intranet
Dial-up server Firewall for secure remote IP access
End-to-end Internet security

Telephony network

Public Internet

Radio link security

GSM network
Wireless packet network (GPRS, WLAN)

Laptop with Nokia D211

Figure 1: Alternative remote access mechanisms: dial-up and Internet access
2.2.1 Internet security requirements
An Internet security solution should offer the following critical functions to ensure the security of data and the corporate network: Access control restricting unauthorised users from accessing the corporate network. Encryption preventing anyone from reading or copying data as it travels across the Internet. Data encryption is used to protect data from unauthorised users by encoding the content. There are many encryption methods available, which differentiate themselves mainly by their encryption algorithms.
Authentication ensuring that the data originates from the source that it claims.
The virtual private network (VPN) technology is widely used for linking corporate LANs between sites, or external business partners to the corporate network.
2.2.2 Virtual Private Networking technology in brief

Figure 2 illustrates a typical VPN configuration. The same technology and platform can be used also for providing a secure remote access for GPRS and wireless LAN users.

Branch Office Intranet

VPN server
Business Partner Intranet

VPN server Internet

Firewall / VPN server Corporate Intranet
Remote Access, VPN Client
Figure 2: Virtual Private Network
The VPN solution consists of a network server and client software. The VPN server protects unwanted and unauthorised communication into or out of the protected network. All traffic to the private network is forced to pass through the VPN server. A tunnel is created between the terminal and the VPN server, and the user data is authenticated, encrypted, and transmitted inside the tunnel to the host. The advantage of the VPN is that it protects the information transmitted to and from the intranet, and that unauthorised access is prevented. VPNs do not maintain permanent links between the end points. Instead, when a connection between a terminal and the corporate network is needed, it is created and then torn down when the connection is closed. The client initiates the secure tunnel and the network authenticates the remote user. User authentication confirms the identities of all remote users. The access to the corporate network is granted only after the authentication has been completed successfully. There are various alternative authentication mechanisms, such as passwords, security tokens (stored on a smart card, for example), and certificates. The end-to-end tunnelling protects the data transmission against security attacks. Often the VPN clients and servers also include an embedded firewall. A so-called personal firewall
filters the incoming data and allows Internet connections only from the pre-defined hosts. This prevents a hostile attacker from accessing the remote terminal. Integrated encryption ensures that it is practically impossible for unauthorised parties to read data. Most VPN devices automatically negotiate the use of the strongest possible encryption and data-authentication algorithms between the communicating parties. The encryption is transparent for all applications, such as e-mail and Web browser, that use IP protocols. The only significant effect is that VPN encapsulation adds a little extra overhead data that has to be submitted over the wireless link.

2.2.3 Commercial VPN appliances
There is a wide range of commercial VPN solutions on the market. A VPN security gateway may fit any of the following categories: high-performance VPN routers, firewalls, integrated VPN hardware, and inexpensive VPN software. Packet encryption is normally included in routers either as an add-on software or an additional circuit board. The latter is best for situations that require greater throughput. Combining tunnelling and encryption with firewalls is probably the best solution for small networks with low volumes of traffic. In most cases the corporate IT manager selects and administrates the VPN system. The available product range is wide. The main criterion for selecting the proper solution is the requested capacity, which in practice is the number of remote access users. Typically, the VPN has to make a conversion between the corporate network and the operator network IP addressing scheme. Therefore, it is recommended to select a solution that supports network address translation (NAT) traversal. The standardised interoperability between different VPN devices guarantees the interoperability of the VPN client and a number of VPN servers. The Nokia D211 is interoperability tested with leading VPN client and server products. A detailed list of the tested products can be found at:

2.2.4 Personal firewall

Personal firewall is a software with a set of rules that allows and denies network traffic through a computer. It also monitors or controls applications in order to protect them against trojans and keyloggers. Primary use is to enhance security when a VPN client is used. A personal firewall controls access into the user's PC. When your laptop is used in an insecure network, the protection level should be configured to be very high. In fact, all connection attempts to your computer should be denied. When the firewall engine detects an intrusion, it commands the software to block the hacker's IP address. Since the firewall controls transmission at the network's TCP/IP stack level, hackers cannot circumnavigate a block in the firewall. This kind of protection should always be activated, regardless of location.

Some Internet applications, such as Web browsers, offer an additional level of security. The current Netscape and Internet Explorer applications utilise application-level security protocols, such as Transport Layer Security and SSL (Secure Socket Layer), which offer
user data protection between the client application and the server. These mechanisms are widely deployed for example in Internet banking and electronic transactions. The application-level security ensures an additional security level, which may be used for Internet access when company confidential data is not concerned and the mobile terminal does not contain confidential information. In such cases the user may use the Nokia D211 without VPN services. However, application level security mechanisms do not protect the mobile terminal against external attacks. In addition, the level of encryption is often lower than in the VPN connection. Note: With company data applications, the user should always deploy end-to-end VPN tunnelling; application-level security then offers an additional level of security on top of VPN tunnelling.
The standard GPRS network offers over-the-air data protection but does not offer an end-toend Internet security solution for mobile access to a corporate LAN. The GPRS network provides two security functions: subscriber authentication and data encryption. The user authentication procedures in GPRS are similar to the GSM network. All security functions are based on the secret key Ki that is stored both on the SIM (Subscriber Identification Module) card and in the operators' home location register. In GPRS, data and signalling are ciphered between the terminal and the Internet. Note: When using a GPRS connection with the Nokia D211 for corporate connectivity, it is recommend to deploy a VPN security solution which offers endto-end authentication and data encryption. VPN is not necessary if GPRS is used for non-confidential applications, such as browsing the Internet. Typically, the VPN service is provided by the corporate IM or by the mobile operator. The system, depicted in Figure 3, works as follows: 1. The user activates the GPRS connection. 2. The GPRS network authenticates the mobile terminal with the SIM card and establishes a secure wireless GPRS link to the Internet (GPRS encryption). 3. The user launches the VPN client on the mobile terminal, which establishes an end-toend encrypted IP tunnel to the company network (Internet data encryption). The solution is extremely reliable and secure as all traffic is encrypted all the way from the mobile terminal to the corporate VPN server, and VPN offers a high level of security. The user can access the Intranet from any GPRS operator network.

Figure 3: Secure GPRS access to corporate data
An alternative configuration is to use a dedicated connection from the mobile operator's GPRS network to the corporate intranet and bypass the public Internet completely. In this model, the mobile terminal does not require a VPN client. The GPRS network security functions protect the data between the terminal and the GPRS core. The mobile operator then establishes a secure tunnel between the operator network and the corporate network. In this approach, the corporate customer has to trust the mobile operator, who offers the secure tunnelling. A few mobile operators offer this kind of solution for their large corporate customers. For details, contact your mobile operator.
Wireless LAN is typically deployed in the office, home, or public access zone, such as hotels, airports, etc. With wireless LAN people can flexibly move around the office and meeting rooms, or work at home and still be in touch with the latest information in the company network. Like GPRS, wireless LAN also utilises the Internet backbone. Consequently, the same secure VPN remote access platform supports both GPRS and wireless LAN. The Nokia D211 user may select between GPRS or wireless LAN link, and then utilise the same VPN configuration for connecting to the company network. WLAN can create a security risk, as the radio signals flow outside the office building. Security risks in a wireless LAN can be avoided by using proper authentication and encryption. Note: Nokia recommends deploying an end-to-end VPN solution when accessing corporate data over the wireless LAN. The wireless LAN (IEEE 802.11b) specification contains the Wired Equivalent Privacy (WEP) security algorithm, which can be used for authenticating the terminals in the WLAN as well as for encrypting the data on the radio link. The security level of WEP is low compared to IP security (VPN). WEP can be activated as an additional security layer, which is used for controlling the access to the wireless LAN, for example at home, but it is not the right choice for controlling access to a corporate network or protecting confidential data. Some vendors have implemented proprietary enhancements, such as 802.1x enhancements, for WEP security and claim that these are enough for guaranteeing corporate network security. However, the security level of these non-standard solutions is significantly lower compared to an end-to-end VPN solution. The combination of a wireless LAN and properly configured VPN is highly secure and is an excellent solution for all WLAN environments.

The most typical place for a wireless LAN is office premises. The user may freely and easily move around the office, from the desk to the meeting room or even between two neighbouring buildings, and maintain a connection to the network all the time. Figure 4 illustrates a typical secure wireless LAN office configuration. The wireless LAN access points are separated from the company network with a VPN server. A VPN tunnel is created between the wireless terminal and the VPN server, which protects the information transmitted to and from the intranet and prevents unauthorised access. The user may be authenticated with a password, a one-time password, such as hardware tokens, or certificates.
Figure 4: Secure wireless LAN office
Mobile professionals may deploy wireless LAN equipment also when out of the office. Many ISPs and mobile operators have launched public WLAN access services at airports, hotels, and other public places. In addition, people may have wireless LAN at home. The users of the Nokia D211 can have a secure remote wireless LAN connection to the corporate network from all these locations. The architecture of a remote WLAN resembles the office WLAN. The only significant difference is that in the office the traffic is routed via a private network directly to the VPN server. In the case of a public access zone or home wireless LAN, the user data is routed via the public Internet. From the security perspective, both of these require the usage of VPN. The same terminal security configuration can be used for both remote access and office access. Figure 5 shows the remote access architecture. The Nokia D211 user is first authenticated by the public wireless LAN; then the user launches the VPN client, which automatically establishes a secure tunnel to the corporate network.
Figure 5: Remote WLAN access
The Nokia D211 allows the user to deploy conventional dial-up networking (Figure 1). In this configuration, the VPN client is not required, but the connection is established using standard Microsoft Windows dial-up functions. The introduced remote access architecture, depicted in Figure 6, is composed of two main parts: the VPN server and the VPN client. The VPN server extends the corporate network with Internet access and offers a secure access to the corporate network resources from all alternative wireless networks: GPRS, HSCSD, or wireless LAN. The same server offers remote access services for all kinds of remote users: home workers, GPRS roamers, public wireless LAN users, etc. This reduces administration costs and simplifies the network architecture. Typically, the company IT department administrates the VPN server. The VPN client software is installed on the user's PC and run on top of the Nokia D211 software. The same standard client configuration is used together with both GPRS and WLAN. The client automatically establishes a secure tunnel to the company VPN server. In addition, it may offer a personal firewall, which protects the PC against attacks. The company may select the most suitable VPN client, as the Nokia D211 is compliant with leading VPN clients.

Figure 6: Summary of the secure remote access architecture
VPN is the correct way to build a secure, private communication infrastructure on top of the Internet. There are a number of benefits with using Internet connectivity, GPRS, and WLAN whenever available: Rather than having the user making long distance phone calls to dial the company directly, the GPRS and wireless LAN allow the user to utilise the public Internet connection. Typically the charging in WLAN and GPRS is based on the data volume transmitted, not on the connection time. Thus, e-mail and browsing may be significantly cheaper over this kind of connection. With VPN, the companies get rid of their modem pools, expensive leased lines, and remote-access servers. Further savings come from reducing the operational costs associated with supporting remote users.
The Nokia D211 multimode radio card sets a new reference for PC connectivity offering both dial-up as well as GPRS and WLAN connectivity in a single device. The security aspects have been considered in the product design. The Nokia D211 is interoperability tested in depicted reference designs with leading VPN client manufacturers' software and with Microsoft's embedded Internet security (IPSEC) solutions. Detailed information of the security issues can be found at



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