Gibson

Gibson may refer to:

Places

In the United States:

In Australia:

People

Gibson is also the surname of several notable people:


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. The Treo 700w is also the first Treo to support EV-DO, a high-speed wireless data technology. Gibson is also the surname of several notable people:. Unfortunately, there is one drawback from the Treo 650: the resolution has been lowered to 240x240, which is almost half the number of the pixels of the Treo 650. In Australia:. The Treo 700w is a CDMA model which has been released by Verizon Wireless. In the United States:. The Treo 700w is the latest model of the Treo, which departs from the Treo standard of using Palm OS, instead opting for the Windows Mobile 5.0 operating system.

Gibson may refer to:. The 650 is available throughout the US and is supported by multiple wireless carriers. . These include Bluetooth wireless connectivity, an improved keyboard, an enhanced digital camera, a removable battery, and an enhanced 320x320 display. William Gibson (Catholic martyr). It features many improvements over the Treo 600. William Gibson (novelist), the science fiction, cyberpunk novelist, author of Neuromancer. Treo 650 is the latest Palm OS-based smartphone available from palmOne.

William Gibson (playwright), author of 'The Miracle Worker. At the time the GSM version was one of the few quad-band phones available in the United States. Wilfrid Wilson Gibson. Treo 600 is now known as palmOne Treo 600. Thomas Milner Gibson. The Treo 270 was a GSM model and the Treo 300 was a CDMA model which was released by SprintPCS. Steve Gibson, of Gibson Research, makers of SpinRite. The 180g was quickly pulled off of the market due to poor sales.

Gibson. Both were GSM phones. Robert L. The Treo 180 had a built-in keyboard, and the 180g had a Graffiti hand-writing recognizer. Gibson. The Treo 90 was the last pure (no phone) organizer produced by Handspring. Randall L. To keep the models slim, Handspring gave Springboard up in the Treo series.

Mel Gibson, film actor, director and producer. Handspring stopped producing the Visor line, and replaced it with the Handspring Treo, a more "communication centric" line of handhelds, most of which were integrated with cellular phones and included built-in keyboards for enhanced e-mail and SMS functionality. Kirk Gibson. Its power supply came from a rechargeable lithium-ion battery. Jon Gibson (minimalist musician). It had a 4-bit grayscale (16 grays), backlit, monochrome display. John Gibson (Indiana). Weighing 5.7 ounces, the unit came with 16 MB RAM, a built-in microphone, and Handspring's Springboard Expansion Slot.

John Gibson (media host). The 4.8" × 3.0" × 0.7" unit was powered by a MC68VZ328 DragonBall™ processor clocked at 33 MHz. Jill Gibson. The Visor Pro was Handspring's last model in its Visor series of PDAs. Jabbar Gibson. The only new feature this model had was a lower price, with which Handspring was hoping to attract new users. Gibson, the American psychologist influential in the field of visual perception. Power came from two AAA batteries that would last up to two months.

J. It used Handspring's modified version of the Palm OS, version 3.5.2H3. J. The 4.8" × 3.0" × 0.7" unit, weighing in at 5.4 ounces, came in a Blue, Red, or Smoke colored case. Ian Gibson (artist). It also sported a built-in microphone and a 160×160-pixel, 2-bit grayscale (4 shades of gray) display. Hutton Gibson. It had 8 MB DRAM, an IrDA-compliant infrared interface, and Handspring's standard Springboard Expansion Slot.

Hoot Gibson. Released in September 2001, the Neo featured a MC68VZ328 DragonBall™ processor clocked at 33 MHz. Guy Gibson. The Visor Neo offered nothing new to the Handspring Visor lineup. Gordon Gibson. Nevertheless, this still allowed the Visor Edge to access the numerous Springboard Modules available. Edward Gibson. However, due to its size, the standard Springboard Expansion Slot was accessed through a slide on sleeve rather than a built-in slot.

Edmund Gibson. The built-in rechargeable Lithium-ion battery generally lasted two to four weeks on a charge. Don Gibson. Available in three colors, Metallic Blue, Metallic Silver, and Metallic Red, it was also eye catching. Deborah Gibson, is a singer, Broadway performer and former teen idol, credited as Debbie Gibson during her Teen Idol days. Packed with 8 MB RAM and Handspring's latest version of the Palm OS, version 3.5.2H, the Visor Edge was an appealing PDA. Colin Gibson. However, at the time it was the smallest and lightest Visor, sizing in at 4.7" x 3.1" x 0.44" and weighing 4.8 ounces.

Christopher Burke Gibson. The 160×160-pixel, 4-bit grayscale (16 shades of gray) display was standard for most Palm PDAs. Chris Gibson (game), fictional race driver. Released in March 2001, the slim Visor Edge featured a MC68VZ328 DragonBall™ CPU clocked at 33 MHz. Chris Gibson (Tasmania), Australian politician. At the time of the release of the Platinum, it sported the fastest processor for a Palm OS device. Gibson. More, the Visor Deluxe used OS 3.1H while the Visor Platinum used OS 3.5.2H.

Charles H. The difference between the Visor Deluxe's and Platinum's electronics was the Platinum included a 33-MHz Motorola DragonBall VZ processor while the Deluxe only supported a 20-MHz chip. Charles Dana Gibson is a famous American graphic artist. The Visor Platinum was available only in a silver (or platinum) colored shell, as opposed to the Visor Deluxe's many color choices. Charles Gibson. In fact, apart from shell color, the exterior of the devices were indistinguishable. Bob Gibson (musician) was an American folksinger. The Visor Platinum was similar to the Visor Deluxe.

Bob Gibson was a baseball player. The dimensions were 4.8" × 3.0" × 0.8".So far the highest os upgrade is OS 3.5.5. Althea Gibson. The Prism featured Palm OS 3.5.2H3, and weighed 6.9 oz. Alfred Gibson. However, it did have the Visor standard Springboard Expansion Slot. Alexander Gibson. Its power came from a rechargeable lithium ion battery, rather than two AAA batteries like most Visors.

Gibson Desert. When Handspring released the Visor Prism, it was the first Palm OS handheld to have a 16-bit color display (65,536 colors); the current model produced by Palm only had an 8-bit color display (256 colors). Gibson, Western Australia – a small village. Their dimensions are 4.8" x 3.0" x 0.7". Gibson, Wisconsin. The Visor and Visor Deluxe weigh 5.4 oz. Gibson County, Tennessee. There were also complaints that the screen cover was not connected, making it easy to lose.

Gibson, Tennessee. Critics of the device note the lack of rubber between the buttons and metal contacts making the buttons harder to press. Gibson Township, Michigan. Unlike the Palm Pilot, the Visor's infrared port was placed on the side of the device to make room for the Springboard. Gibson, Louisiana. The Visor and Visor Deluxe used Palm OS 3.1H, a modified version of the OS from Palm that included an enhanced datebook, a city time application, and an advanced calculator. Gibson County, Indiana. The Visor Deluxe had the option of translucent colored models, and had eight megabytes of onboard memory.

Gibson Martini, see Martini cocktail. Handspring first introduced the Visor Solo, which was black and contained two megabytes of onboard memory. Gibson, to Hack. The expansion port, called the Springboard Expansion Slot, allowed for addition of modules such as games, ebooks, extra memory, universal television remotes, cellular telephones, modems, MP3 players, digital cameras, and even a device for connecting to an EKG. Gibson Amphitheatre. More liberal than the Palm Pilot, the Visor line featured vibrantly colored handhelds focused more towards average people. Gibson Girl. The USB support made these the first Palm devices to work with the Macintosh operating system out of the box.

Gibson Appliance. The company launched the Handspring Visor line of products on September 14, 1999 which, unlike most products produced by Palm at the time, used USB to synchronize with the desktop computer and included an expansion port. Gibson Guitar Corporation. . The Treo 600 was the last product to use the Handspring name. In 2003, Handspring merged with Palm, Inc.'s hardware division to form palmOne.

When the founders became unhappy at the direction in which 3Com was taking the company, they left and founded Handspring in June 1998. Palm Computing later became a division of US Robotics, which was then bought by 3Com. The original inventors of the Palm Pilot and founders of Palm Computing were Jeff Hawkins, Donna Dubinsky, and Ed Colligan. Handspring was a maker of Personal Digital Assistants using the Palm OS operating system.

The handspring is also a gymnastics move.. This article is about the company.

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