Summary: THE PHONE's are smarter than we are. we are used to simple ones and these are quite complex, but if you use a windows OS computer. you can find and use the stuff on the phone. the simple things are easy Texts- phone etc, but like most computers there is a ton of things we will not use. We also thought the key board would be nice but we find our self's using the touch screen more than the buttons.
Summary: these Palm Treo's last about 4 months before they get so glitchy that it is time to throw them away. I have to buy a new one 3-4 times a year. I use them for work so, I can take it as a write-off. if this cost is coming out of pocket, I would pass on this model.
Summary: My first Palm was a Tungston T2, and it still operates except that I laid the weight of my elbow on the screen resulting in a crack on the top part. It had Bluetooth 5 or 6 years before I could afford a phone that had it. People were amazed that it would dial my phone for me. I used it to keep all my contacts, emails address, voice records, and finances amoung other things.
Summary: When first introduced, the Palm Treo 750 was hailed by one reviewer as "an I-phone for grown-ups", which is an apt description. It is the only phone I have found that incorporates *all* the features I think any smartphone worthy of the label should incorporate: 1. Ability to sync directly to one's computer - automatically updating contacts, email, files, calendar, and other items - without having to access the Internet. This thanks to Microsoft ActiveSync. 2.
Summary: I living in Mexico, I bought the new Palm treo 750 three weeks ago and was immediately impressed with the number of features available on this inexpensive phone. My complaint is that battery life is less useful than I expected. Other phones I've owned have simpler menus and get you to important features easily. Anyway I am happy with my purchase because the internet access is very good. Overall, I'd recommend the phone.