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Motorola and phone
* 1973 – Martin Cooper of Motorola made the first handheld mobile phone call to Joel S. Engel of Bell Labs, though it took ten years for the DynaTAC 8000X to become the first such phone to be commercially released.
Motorola DynaTAC 8000X AMPS mobile phone
Martin Cooper ( inventor ) | Dr. Martin Cooper of Motorola, made the first private handheld mobile phone call on a larger prototype model in 1973.
* Motorola, for example, the E398, SLVR L7, v360, v3i ( and all phone LTE2 which has the patch applied )
* 1996 – The Motorola StarTAC, the first flip phone and one of the first mobile phones to gain widespread consumer adoption, goes on sale.
The first phone to use the newest version of Google's open source OS, Android 2. 0, was released on November 2, 2009 as the Motorola Droid ( the GSM version launched a month later, in Europe, as the Motorola Milestone ).
First-generation Motorola 4500X mobile phone, which utilised ETACS
* January 3 – Motorola introduces the Motorola StarTAC Wearable Cellular Telephone, the world's smallest and lightest mobile phone at that time.
** Motorola introduces the Motorola MicroTAC Personal Cellular Telephone, then the world's smallest mobile phone.
In order to use the network, it is necessary to have not only appropriate equipment, such as a handset or the optional cellular cassette for the Motorola 9505 phone, but also a pay-as-you-go or contract Iridium SIM card.
This line of phone has been expanded to include other Android-based phones released under Verizon, including the HTC Droid Eris, the HTC Droid Incredible, Motorola Droid X, Motorola Droid 2, and Motorola Droid Pro.
* On April 3, 1973, Martin Cooper made the world's first handheld cellular phone call in public when he called Joel S. Engel at the New York Hilton with a 2 pound Motorola DynaTAC phone.
* http :// www. t3. com / reviews / phones / mobile-phones / motorola-aura-mobile-phone-review T3 magazine in a review of the Motorola luxury " Aura " mobile phone model: " We think it ’ s best to think of the AURA as the trophy-wife of the phone world, it ’ s great to look at and bring to social occasions, but that ’ s about it.
The REX 5000 was repackaged by Motorola as the StarTAC ClipOn Organizer, which piggybacked onto digital versions of their popular StarTAC phone ( as well as some Timeport models ), expanding the capabilities of the phone from having a capacity of 100 contacts to 1000, and adding calendar and note functionality.
Sales were initially poor and by the early 1990s Motorola held a market share of over 60 per cent in the country's mobile phone market compared to just 10 per cent for Samsung.

Motorola and is
See, e. g., Clearfield Trust Co. v. United States, ( giving federal courts the authority to fashion common law rules with respect to issues of federal power, in this case negotiable instruments backed by the federal government ); see also International News Service v. Associated Press, 248 U. S. 215 ( 1918 ) ( creating a cause of action for misappropriation of " hot news " that lacks any statutory grounding, but that is one of the handful of federal common law actions that survives today ); National Basketball Association v. Motorola, Inc., 105 F. 3d 841, 843-44, 853 ( 2d Cir.
The Dragon is built around the Motorola MC6809E processor running at 0. 89 MHz.
Motorola / Freescale Semiconductor's DragonBall, or MC68328, is a microcontroller design based on the famous 68000 core, but implemented as an all-in-one low-power solution for handheld computer use.
The first field is either the Motorola 68000 exception number that occurred ( if a CPU error occurs ) or an internal error identifier ( such as an ' Out of Memory ' code ), in case of a system software error.
The 6309 is Hitachi's CMOS version of the Motorola 6809 microprocessor.
The Motorola 68000 is a 16 / 32-bit CISC microprocessor core designed and marketed by Freescale Semiconductor ( formerly Motorola Semiconductor Products Sector ).
Tom Gunter, retired Corporate Vice President at Motorola, is known as the " Father of the 68000.
Motorola ceased production of the HMOS MC68000 and MC68008 in 1996, but its spin-off company, Freescale Semiconductor, is still producing the MC68HC000, MC68HC001, MC68EC000, and MC68SEC000, as well as the MC68302 and MC68306 microcontrollers and later versions of the DragonBall family.
The Motorola 68020 is a 32-bit microprocessor from Motorola, released in 1984.
It is the successor to the Motorola 68010 and is succeeded by the Motorola 68030.
In keeping with naming practices common to Motorola designs, the 68020 is usually referred to as the ' 020, pronounced oh-two-oh or oh-twenty ".
The 68EC020 is a microprocessor from Motorola.
It is a lower cost version of the Motorola 68020.
Motorola Solutions is generally considered to be the direct successor to Motorola, Inc., as the reorganization was structured with Motorola Mobility being spun off.
The Motorola 68030 is a 32-bit microprocessor in Motorola's 68000 family.
In keeping with general Motorola naming, this CPU is often referred to as the 030 ( pronounced oh-three-oh or oh-thirty ).
A Motorola 68040 microprocessorDie of a Motorola 68040The Motorola 68040 is a microprocessor from Motorola, released in 1990.

Motorola and design
Both the Dragon and the TRS-80 Color Computer are based on a Motorola data sheet design for the MC6883 SAM ( MMU ) chip for memory management and peripheral control.
Soon every major vendor was releasing a RISC design, including the AT & T CRISP, AMD 29000, Intel i860 and Intel i960, Motorola 88000, DEC Alpha.
The decision to leapfrog the competition and introduce a hybrid 16 / 32-bit design was necessary, and Motorola turned it into a coherent mission.
Several of the designers of the Motorola 6800 left the company shortly after its release, after management told them to stop working on a low-cost version of the design.
However, the original design group appeared to be even less interested in working for Jack Tramiel than it had for Motorola, and the team quickly started breaking up.
Design features of the PDP-11 influenced the design of microprocessors such as the Motorola 68000 ; design features of its operating systems, as well as other operating systems from Digital Equipment, influenced the design of other operating systems such as CP / M and hence also MS-DOS.
One of them was the HP Series 300 of Motorola 68000-based workstations, another Series 200 line of technical workstations based on a custom silicon on sapphire ( SOS ) chip design, the SOS based 16-bit HP 3000 classic series and finally the HP 9000 Series 500 minicomputers, based on their own ( 16 and 32-bit ) FOCUS microprocessor.
Another design site which worked on the project was in Austin, Texas that was created by some ex-DEC designers returning from Apple Computer and Motorola.
In the early 1990s Motorola joined the AIM effort to create a new RISC design based on the IBM POWER design.
While AltiVec refers to an instruction set, the implementations in CPUs produced by IBM and Motorola are separate in terms of logic design.
To date, no IBM core has included an AltiVec logic design licensed from Motorola or vice-versa.
To support the RS / 6000 and RS / 6000 SP2 product lines in 1996, IBM had its own design team implement a single-chip version of POWER2, the P2SC (" POWER2 Super Chip "), outside the Apple / IBM / Motorola alliance in IBM's most advanced and dense CMOS-6S process.
Originally the plan was to run GEM on top of CP / M-68K, both ostensibly ported to the Motorola 68000 by DRI prior to the ST design being created.
Efforts on the part of Motorola and IBM to popularize PReP / CHRP failed when Apple, IBM, and Taligent all failed to provide an operating system that could run on it and when Apple and IBM couldn't reach agreement on whether the reference design must or must not have a parallel port.
It was an accident of history that the IBM PC happened to have an Intel CPU ( instead of the technically superior Motorola 68000 that had been tipped for it, or an IBM in-house design ), and that it shipped with IBM PC-DOS ( a licensed version of Microsoft's MS-DOS ) rather than the CP / M-86 operating system, but these accidents were to have enormous significance in later years.
Another successful design was the Motorola 56000.
Later improvements in the Motorola 68010 processor obviated the need for the dual processor design.
Motorola revised the 740 / 750 design in 1998 and shrunk die size to 51 mm < sup > 2 </ sup > thanks to a newer aluminium based fabrication at 0. 22 μm.
Sharing the same compact case design with three expansion slots, the IIci improved upon the IIcx's 16 MHz Motorola 68030 CPU and 68882 FPU, replacing them with 25 MHz versions of these chips.
While a good use of very limited RAM space, this design led to problems once Apple introduced the Macintosh II, which used the 32-bit Motorola 68020 CPU.

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