Sick of your cell phone? You may not be the only one, if a new report from a Central government committee in Mumbai is to be believed. The report appears to be a confirmation of what many critics have been saying for years, that cell phones, used cell phones or new ones, could be hazardous to our health.
When you’re checking out cell phone recycling places, the question on your mind is, “How much for my phone?” Unfortunately, the answer is, “It depends” – on what site you select to deal with, whether you sell online or in store, etc. That is why a website like Sell Cell can be so useful.
The St Paul campus of the University of Minnesota is staging its own “Green Week”, which is full of events and free food as well as much cell phone recycling, amidst other recyclable products as well.
The winning schools have been named in Recycle My Cell, the national cell phone recycling (and accessories) program of Canada.
Throwing out your old cell phone, digital camera, video recorder and gaming system is now not only very bad for the environment, it’s pretty bad for your wallet too.
According to Canalys research group (as reported by eWeek.com), in Q4 last year, the Android OS became the world’s leading smartphone platform, giving it 32.9% of the total mobile market share. Other numbers include Nokia at 30.6% and Apple at 16%.
Most people, when their old cell phones run out of power and just stops working, tend to throw them out (or use the cell phone recycling process, if they’re responsible) and then go out and buy themselves a brand new phone. Fortunately, there may now be another option thanks to CellularDR.com. Located in Glendale, the company, well known and widely respected for its skills in old cellular phone repair, software upgrades and other accessories, has now unveiled its latest service which goes under the name of “No Power Repair Service”.
Google’s operating system for cell phones has now become the market leader in the industry, stealing the title from the Finnish firm Nokia for the first time, according to a British research firm.
The deaf community is moving a step closer to enjoying the same technology as those who can hear via two new products that turn cell phones into video phones. A news conference held on Monday at the Rochester Institute of Technology’s National Technical Institute for the Deaf saw technology company Sorenson Communications reveal – by using sign language, no less – the existence of the ntouch Pc and the ntouch Mobile. These devices turn lap top computers and old cell phones into video phones, by using the existing Video Relay Service, which is already allowing the deaf to make telephone calls.
Wayne County is no stranger to recycling, with numerous programs to recycle practically anything and everything, from eye glasses to hearing aids, drugs and of course old cell phones.