Nokia is brining wireless charging to the masses with its next generation of Lumia phones. Last month, the company unveiled several wireless chargers including the DT-900 Wireless Charging plate and DT-910 Wireless Charging Stand. Today, both devices won FCC approval, just in time for the launch of Nokia’s Lumia 920 and 820 Windows Phone phones.
The DT-900 Wireless Charging Plate is pictured above and you can see the FCC filing for the device here. Photos of the DT-910 were not released in FCC filings, but you can see label location photos and test reports for the DT-910 here.
Nokia’s wireless chargers support the Qi wireless standard, and can be used with any device that supports Qi. The company will also release a wireless charging pillow called the Fatboy, but to our knowledge the Fatboy has not yet won FCC approval.
Nokia’s Lumia 920 Windows Phone 8 phone arrived on the FCC today. The device won approval for WCDMA bands II and V, GSM 850/1900, Bluetooth, WiFi and NFC. Those GSM and WCDMA bands correspond to AT&T’s service in the United States. However, Nokia’s FCC filings did not mention AT&T’s LTE bands.
Nokia just unveiled its Lumia 610 Windows Phone at MWC, and today the device made its first appearance on the FCC. The 610 won approval for GSM bands 850 and 1900, WCDMA bands II and V, Bluetooth and WiFi. FCC filings also included internal and external photos of the device, giving us a look at the 610’s innards.
Qualcomm chips are present in the 610 – no surprise there – Nokia already announced that the device relies on an 800MHz Qualcomm SnapDragon processor. Micron chips, including what appear to be SDRAM and Flash, are also visible in teardown photos.
Check out the full gallery below:
Nokia’s Lumia 900 Windows Phone made another appearance on the FCC today, this time with internal photos and a partial user manual. According to test reports, the device offers support for 12 bands, including GSM 850/900/1800/1900, WCDMA bands I, II, IV, V, and LTE 1700/700 bands. These bands correspond to AT&T’s 3G and LTE service in the US, as well as T-Mobile’s 3G service. T-Mobile’s LTE service will be supported as well, if it relies on the AWS band, as expected. The device also was approved for its single-band WiFi and Bluetooth capabilities.
Internal photos of the Lumia 900 give us a good look at the device’s image sensor, battery and mainboard. Unfortunately, pictures of the device’s chips are quite blurry. We recognize logos from Micron, Elpida and Qualcomm, but can’t identify specific chip numbers (although existing data indicates that the Lumia 900 uses a Qualcomm APQ8055 CPU).
The Lumia 900 manual offers nearly 80 pages of information about the device. Windows Live ID and Zune music services are also discussed, although there are reports that Zune and Windows Live services may be debranded in the future.
Check out the full gallery of Lumia 900 photos, below:
Nokia’s highly anticipated Lumia 900 Windows Phone made an appearance on the FCC last week, winning approval for GSM, Bluetooth and WiFi capabilities. The device, which bears the model number RM-823, is described as an “8-band mobile phone” with support for GSM bands 850, 900, 1800 and 1900, and WCDMA bands I, II, V and VIII. Interestingly, FCC filings make no mention of LTE on the RM-823, suggesting that this is not the AT&T version of the Lumia 900.
FCC documents don’t reveal much about the RM-823 that we didn’t already know. The only picture of the device is the label photo above, which shows the bottom of the RM-823. The device’s label also indicates that it’s made in Korea – interesting since so many phones nowadays are made in China. Perhaps Nokia has partnered with a Samsung or LG OEM to develop the RM-823?
We’re not yet sure exactly where the RM-823 will be sold or if we should be expecting other variations of the device.
Nokia’s Lumia 710 Windows Phone first appeared on the FCC back in October 2011, and today internal photos of the device were released. FCC photos give us a look at the device’s main board, including the Lumia 710’s Hynix and Elpida memory. Part numbers on the device’s memory modules are not visible, but we’d guess that the Hynix chip provides the Lumia’s 8GB of internal storage, while the Elpida chip is SDRAM. Also visible is what appears to be a Qualcomm Power Management chip. Unfortunately, FCC internal photos don’t show the device’s Qualcomm MSM8255 processor.
Check out the full gallery of Lumia 710 photos below.