Image Gallery: First impressions of the AT&T Tilt Windows Mobile 6 Professional device
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AT&T Tilt retail box
The AT&T Tilt (aka TyTN II/HTC Kaiser) is a new Windows Mobile 6 Professional device that runs on a fast 400 MHz processor with 3.5G support, integrated WiFi, Bluetooth, and GPS. The display tilts up so you can put it into “laptop” mode.
Back of AT&T retail box
The back of the box lists the device features and more.
AT&T Tilt name is for real
Rumors of the device have swirled around for a long time and it was nice to finally see the Tilt name on the box.
Unboxing step 1
Opening the top flap reveals the protected Tilt and Getting Started guide. The Tilt is very well packaged and unboxing it was enjoyable.
Guides and materials
You will find a Getting Started Guide, a Quick Start Guide, Getting Started Disc, and flyers from AT&T Mobile Music (branded emusic store) and Napster for music content.
Cables, stylus, battery, etc.
The rest of the box contents include the li-ion polymer battery, AC charger, mini-USB cable, and spare stylus.
The device has a 1350 mAh battery that provides for a full day of usage.
GPS radio and camera
A rubber cover is labeled GPS on the back of the device. Adjacent to this is the 3 megapixel digital camera and mono speaker.
AT&T Tilt in standard closed mode
The Tilt looks like a fairly standard Phone Edition device in this mode. It is sleek and very professional.
Keyboard showing the number keypad
The number keypad keys have a white background instead of black so they stand out on the device. The keys are rubberized and quite flat on the device.
Bottom of the devic
A microSD card slot, lanyard loop, HTC usb connector and soft reset button are found on the bottom.
Top left buttons
There is a Push to Talk button, scroll wheel, and OK button on the upper left side.
AT&T Tilt in hand
The device is a bit hefty, but feels quite solid in your hand.
Tilt hinge, view 1
There are two stout hinges on the back of the device that feel quite durable and well constructed.
Tilt hinge, view 2
Hopefully, the tilt hinge stays solid after extended usage.
Side view of tilted display
The display tilts to about 50 degrees.
Front angled view of Tilt
As you can see it appears to be a mini-laptop when tilted.
Tilt laying flat
You can also use the Tilt in the traditional flat mode, which may be better for thumb keyboard usage and text entry.
Front buttons in dark environment
The front buttons below the display are all well backlit.
3G icons are a bit lame
As pointed out by a buddy, the 3G icons are not very professional and look like an amateur graphics artist created them.
AT&T branded programs
Several utilities and programs from AT&T are included on the Tilt.
Wow, now there are some game demos
I haven’t seen this many game and application demos preloaded on a device before. Most of these applications have to be purchased to continue using.
HTC Advantage and Tilt in laptop modes
You can see how much smaller the Tilt display is when compared to the Advantage.
Tilt on the Advantage
Another view showing the Tilt sitting on the Advantage.
Side view of Advantage and Tilt
The two are in laptop mode.
AT&T Tilt retail box
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Tilt in laptop mode
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