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Psion's later 32-bit OS, called EPOC32, was renamed Symbian in 1998.
In our 1998 roundup of handheld computers, we gave the EPOC32 (aka Symbian)-powered Psion Series 5 an Editors' Choice award, saying that no other device we tested at the time "surpasses the Series 5's balance of features, price and battery life." I did my first smartphone roundup at PCMag in 2004: 14 phones, six of which ran Symbian.
Connect this Tele-Bug to any existing land line phone (your home phone, office phone or any phone of your choice).Now the camera is attached to your personal account and is automatically subscribed to the Free subscription package.The live feed from the camera of your mobile device is now avaliable from your Personal Account. The Free subscription package can be used only for two cameras per account. After the confirmation you’ll get into “My Services” tab to select a subscription package. Then you can watch live video from the phone camera.(In our review of the R380, we said that "the Symbian EPOC OS has an elegantly designed interface with a fast response to input.") Symbian's roots are even older than that.It's descended from Psion's EPOC16, introduced on Psion's Series 3 PDAs in 1991.