Details of LG Miracle Windows Phone Appear Online

Korean manufacturer LG is reportedly preparing a new mid-range Windows Phone handset for launch at MWC later this month. Details of the device, codenamed Miracle, have surfaced via the Pocketnow blog.

The Miracle, which was initially spied in December via the XDA-Developers forums, will feature a 1GHz Snapdragon processor, 8GB of storage and a 720p-capable 5 megapixel camera. Additionally, the device will include a 4-inch WVGA NOVA display, which could potentially make the handset the brightest Windows Phone device on the market.

Connectivity looks equally impressive, with the Miracle set to arrive carrying a 14.4Mbps HSPA radio, 5.0GHz-capable 802.11a/b/g/n Wi-Fi, and Bluetooth 3.0. Interestingly the handset is also rumoured to have full NFC capability despite the Mango platform not yet having support built-in for the near-field communication technology.

With both this device and the Galaxy Note-challenging LG Optimus Vu set to be unveiled at Mobile World Congress in just a few weeks time, it seems LG are gearing up for a strong 2012.

One thought on “Details of LG Miracle Windows Phone Appear Online

  1. Surur: You are entitled to your iinopon but not your ad hominem comments. OEMs are not a customer. They are partners. Although it may be different in some parts of the world, purchases of mobile phones directly from the manufacturer without a mobile phone contract in the US is virtually non-existent (small single digit percentage if that large). I agree with your point that most people buy WiMo phones as individuals. And, this is Microsoft’s current problem. They do not consider these customers at all with regard to design. Look at Windows Mobile 6 and 6.1. The significant changes only mattered to people connecting to Exchange Servers. The other changes were minor. WiMo 6 was essentially Windows Mobile 5 Second Edition (and should have been named as such).Take a look around you. And, listen to non-techies ask questions of and make comments about phones. They invariably talk about Blackberrys and iPhones. There is no talk or visible purchase of Windows Mobile phones by non-techie consumers who want either a specific function to work well (push email) or ease of use.

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