Dial 0845 numbers for free from mobile,phone number identification search uk 2014,find own phone number on galaxy s3 - Tips For You

admin | Category: Phone Number By Address | 28.04.2015
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From 1 October 2014, people in five areas of the UK will need to include the area code whenever they dial a local number from a landline – in the same way people currently do when calling from mobile phones. At present the code can be omitted for local calls from landlines , but this means Ofcom is unable to make available new local numbers beginning with a ‘zero’ or a ‘one’. The change will free up new telephone numbers to be issued in areas where supplies are running low.
Aberdeen (01224): Includes Aberdeen and the area to the west, including towns such as Westhill. Bradford (01274): Includes Bradford and the surrounding areas such as Baildon, Bingley, Cleckheaton and Shipley. Brighton (01273): Includes Brighton and Hove, as well as places such as Lewes, Newhaven, Peacehaven and Southwick.
Middlesbrough (01642): Includes Middlesbrough and surrounding places such as Stockton, Redcar, Stokesley and Yarm.
Milton Keynes (01908): Includes Milton Keynes, Bletchley, Newport Pagnell and an area to the north as far as Ravenstone.
If you live in one of the five areas, you will have to dial the local code from 1 October 2014.
After 1 October 2014, if you dial a local number but forget to include the code, you will hear a free message asking you to redial including the code.
The number of telecoms companies has increased significantly over the last ten years, leading to more competition and cheaper landline bills for millions of homes and businesses. Asking landline callers to use the code when dialling local numbers is intended to safeguard the future supply of new landline numbers and avoid the need for more disruptive measures, such as changing existing phone numbers. Allowing callers to omit the code makes it impossible to allocate local numbers that begin with zero or one – such as (01224) 077 345 or (01224) 118 456. This is because, if a person dialled such a local number and omitted the code, the network would interpret the dialled digits as a mobile number (e.g.
Ofcom is working with telephone companies to ensure callers in the five areas are informed of the change in good time, and the local communities are prepared. There is no change on 1 October to the way local numbers can be dialled in surrounding areas with different codes.
Ofcom has changed consumers’ numbers and codes in the past to create more new phone numbers, and this solution ensures a long-term supply.
So without too many other aspects of my consumer lifestyle being dominated by a constant desire to buy more, mobiles are the one little vice in life and I’m happy to admit it.
The point of this post is more thinking out aloud rather than anything else because it’s that time again. So without further ado, I thought it would be helpful to do a bit of a rundown and comment on every handset I’ve ever had.
Compared to what was around at the time it was a very nice stylish phone and after seeing the horrendous menu structure on friends Motorola phones the logical and well thought out user interface was just perfect.
Again building on a nicely laid out menu structure, more memory capacity, generally faster performance and a few niceties like the ability to store one solitary personalised ringtone that had to virtually be forced on to the handset through the not so perfect bit of software in Nokia Cellular Data Suite but at the time that was something really cool. Yes, me and my Dutch mate Rudolf were indeed probably some of the first people to start knocking up our own ringtones and when the Soviet Union anthem goes off in a bar in Finland, you don’t half get some strange looks. Sadly this phone got nicked in the mugging incident too although it wasn’t as great a loss as the 8110. Without doubt the most useless, crappy, hideous mobile phone I have ever had the unfortunate experience of using. It was so crap that a few years later when my boss broke his phone and I lent it to him, he had to selotape phone numbers on the back of the battery because he couldn’t use the memory system to store them as it was so rubbish. I really did quite like it a lot at the time and I have a suspicion it may still be lying in a box in the attic somewhere. All in all though, a nice usable phone with some good enterprise touches which probably represents how phone since it started to diverge into handsets aimed at different market segments. That said, it was well built and took a fair few knocks in its time and I believe is still working to this day with a friend in Malta after having a prolonged loan period to my mate Wally in Walsall.
It wasA  the first phone I owned that had an FM radio (pretty sure there wasn’t one on theNokia 8210) and which finally consigned my Sony Walkman to the shelf of doom. Functionality wise it was pretty much the same but did have one horribly addictive space shooter game on it that I must have wasted hours of my life on doing the daily commute. Not a great deal to say about it, simply another incarnation of the same sort of feature set as the 8210 but was a generally nicer phone to mill around with. This phone did teach me the very important lesson of keeping mobile phone in a different pocket to my house keys as by the time I’d finished with it, almost all the metallic paint had been scratched back to the not so impressive looking white plastic underneath. Another works phone, but one I chose this time and well, it was bloody brilliant (for its time). The keyboard was a bit rubbery and almost Spectrun ZX 48K-ish but functionality wise, it was a world away from everything I’d had before and ushered in my first ever usage of mobilei internet, which as the contract covered 0845 numbers meant it was effectively free if dial-up was a pants really.
My only regret with this phone was not using it to its full potential but it did set me along the road to where I am these days in terms of what I find important in a handset.
For the pedants, yes, this is a picture of an 8910i, the obvious differential being the colour screen as opposed to the grey scale screen on the 8910. It was a pricey handset and eventually the spring-loaded slider mechanism got quite touchy, in that over time the metal clips stopping it from springing up had worn down meaning it would open very easily or not stay shut properly. This phone represents my shift towards a fairly consistant appreciation of the business orientated Nokia range, from the 6000 series through to the E Series handsets where functionality and capability has been a key aspect of any handset purchase ever since.
It also represents the first time I started to look at phones, less as what they come with, but more with what’s going on underneath and the first time I heard about Symbian (of which this ran Symbian S40) and a realisation of how important the software of phones was becoming.
It was also the first phone I owned that had a camera which even way back then could do video, of which the first ever home vid of my son was done on.
I really liked this phone and it is happily working away to this day in the safe hands of my father.

We’re entering the true smartphone era with this handset and a continuation for my appreciation of business orientated Nokia phones.
With it’s slider form factor hankering back to my old 8110 I have to admit I really did like this phone.
It was also the first phone I used properly online with a data tarriff as prices were starting to get reasonable in the UK market.
It was the first phone I discovered how many applications there were actually available for mobile phones and the first I ever used Opera Mini on.
Put simply, this was a really ace phone but with my increased use of applications and in particular, mobile web access came a realisation that despite how fast I am at typing on a T9 configuration keypad, it was just that little bit annoying and I was looking for a QWERTY solution. It’s the first phone I ever used Nemesis on to change the product number and install default firmware upgrades and rid the phone of those bloody bubbles.
This phone represents a lot of firsts for me and even now when I decide to turn it on again to try something out, it impresses me with both its build quality and general performance for what is a pretty old phone these days. This phone is currently in Germany as I forgot to bring it back from holidays, I hope to see it again soon.
It like the E65 runs on Symbian S60 3rd Edition Feature Pack 1 which gives it a massive selection of applications that are available for it although with it’s dual screen configuration this does cause the odd problem with a few but none that have bothered me.
It’s fair to say that general online usage, reading, feeds, Twittering, this phone has replaced my desktop. By todays standards it’s speed is suffering a little against modern handsets but it is getting a bit long in the tooth as a design.
This very much pushes me towards buying an unbranded sim-free handset in the future where my primary concern on firmware is what the manufacturer pushes out. I need a reasonably good selection and the focus of them is on functionality and productivity, not games or farting noises. Has to be obviously better than my current E90, so faster, more RAM, not that fussed about memory really, 8Gb is more than I need now anyway unless I start putting loads of movies on the phone.
Linked in heavily with the development and community support, has to have reasonable backing and definitely has to be able to multi-task, there is no debate about that. I’ve never owned a Blackberry, probably on account of the orientation of their keyboards more than anything else.
Might be fun to try as something new but it’s not that far up on the list as things stand unless the Storm 2 is something brilliant.
Earlier this year I have to admit I anticipated the N97 as the most likely replacement for my E90.
I guess it’s compulsory to mention the fruit machine phone in any run down of higher end mobiles these days.
I haven’t rounded on one model in particular although the obvious would be the HTC Hero. I actually started penning this post last night but didn’t get round to finishing it. However, even though it was a minus point in one sense, the Maemo OS is a massive plus which probably outweighs everything. However what I really anticipate, should I decide to get the phone is having a handset that runs a Linux based OS. So to run down, it’s got the QWERTY keyboard, an 800pixel width screen, is a significant step up in performance over my E90 and runs and open source Linux based OS.
One area I’ve always been particularly worried about is reading and within that, the reading of fiction. Note: I have no idea why my primary school had a book about the distribution of nuclear weapons in their library but they did, and I was probably the only kid there who ever read it.
About as close to fiction as I got was a slight obsession with reading one book that was very large, about A3 size that had pictures of fantasy space ships in it with various technical schematic information about payloads, weight, engine thrust and weapons (my favourite was the one that looked like a robot that had lasers where a mouth would be and ripped planets up). This leads me to being a parent and doing the whole reading thing with, particularly my son. I can’t complain really because I never showed much interest in reading at his age, only later coming to it when I realised that reading equalled the ability to amass large amounts of completely pointless information that may at best come in handy for a pub quiz 20 or so odd years later.
However that led me to realise that like my parents house, there wasn’t really a great deal of fiction lying around our house.
Please check with the card service provider any queries you have about these charges and latest rates information. However, you can already do this and it is good idea to get into the habit of dialling the code from today.
But it has also led to increased pressure on the supply of new phone numbers and we have forecast shortages in these five areas. The supply of new landline numbers also ensures that consumers and businesses continue to enjoy the widest choice of telecoms providers. In November 2012, Ofcom implemented the same change in the Bournemouth dialling code area, where the process ran smoothly. Ofcom is also engaging with residents through local media, local councils and business groups. Changes in dialling local numbers are only being introduced when areas need an additional supply of numbers. It might only have had the capacity to store 12 text messages and look a bit retro by today’s standard with its sticky out aerial but it was an ace phone. It was heavy, thick, looked shite, had a useless menu system, even though the battery was huge, it’s talktime was crap, even though the aerial was huge the signal was crap and the charger connector was loose. It was crap, the menu system was almost as bad as the GA628 but it had a whopping 2 lines instead of 1.
Bit of a disappointment of a phone really, but it did teach me to start looking more at the full tech specification sheet of phones rather than outward appearances. It did need recharging at the end of every day after being used with multiple applications.
It’s got no faults, hardware wise and runs quite nicely but the upgrade urge is very strong.

I know operators may wish to tweak handset firmware to optimise it for their networks but I’ve not noticed any difference in performance between my O2 firmwares and my virgin Nokia firmwares, if anything at least the phones seem to run faster without the O2 stuff on them. I also quite like the idea of not being tied to a stupidly long contract as these have slowly moved from 12 months, to 18 months to 24 months over recent years and even arguing discounts for long standing custom is getting a bit of a pain these days. 5Megapixel camera seems to be the reasonable standard for a good smartphone these days, GPS obviously, all the connectivity options as well and a hard QWERTY keyboard.
Most websites are designed with resolutions of 800-1024pixels in mind and the best results from mobile browsing, taking into account how hard it would currently be to get a 1024pixel width display on a phone, then 800pixels is very much preferable. I am a bit of a greenie at heart, so extra bonus points go to stuff made by companies with good environmental records, produced in Europe.
I might consider the Storm 2 if the touchscreen keyboard were something special but that’s to be seen. It is a very good handset in many ways, I really do like the innovative angled hinge for the slide out keyboard but after having tried it out a couple of times there’s just too much about it that I would pick fault with.
I’m still humming and ahhing about this whole off-set space bar layout but I could probably live with that.
Samsung have done a great job customising the Symian OS on it and it’s solid in almost every area apart from the obvious lack of a hardware keyboard which pretty much puts it out of the picture. That said, QT has already been ported to it so this probably won’t be a problem but something to consider. I’m not going to start wittering on about OMAP, ARM11 and virtualised RAM but the specs are good, very good. It’s solid, has mammoth amounts of customisability and options hidden away in its labyrinthine menus. Oh, and until the 21st of October I can pre-order it for A?424.15 as opposed to the normal list price of A?499 so I have a day or two to decide on it. I truly wish I could remember the name, because it was ace and I’d love to get hold of it. He seems to show great talent for technical, mathematical and logical problem solving which mimics how I was at a young age.
By this change, we can increase the supply of numbers without changing anybody’s existing phone number. Together, Ofcom and the telecoms companies will ensure callers in the five areas are informed of the change in good time, and the local community is prepared.
Ofcom’s consumer research found that local residents and businesses prefer having to dial the code to changing their phone number. Since I first owned a mobile phone in 1997 I have diligently upgraded my handset at every available opportunity. I had (still do) a Sony Walkman circa 1989 that was by default music player right up until I first got a mobile phone with an FM radio on it sometime around 2001. Virtually indestructible (I did once drop it on concrete and snap the sliding out section off but no worry it popped back on and worked fine). It is also the first of only two phones I’ve ever owned that has had a technical problem with it. This by the way was the second phone that I’ve ever had a technical fault on, microphone went a bit screwey on it but it was fixed and worked fine ever since. In the end I did a Nemesis job on it to get it to the latest Nokia produced firmware and it runs far better and definitely more stable than the 300.xxx firmware from O2. However the keyboard on the N97 seemed tiny compared to my E90, and just didn’t look right. It is probably my number 2 choice of any phone out there, or likely to be out there in the very near future.
I know everyone seems to rave about it being Linux based and open and all that but it looks more like a proprietary OS built on top of a Linux stack to me. I’m used to pretty good lengthy usage out of my E90 with a 1,500 mAh battery and this takes a 1,320mAh battery.
It has masses of application written for it, some of which I really do enjoy, like Opera Mini and JoikuSpot.
Not that there weren’t books in the house but they were distinctly non-fiction stuff, although I doubt reading the Haynes Manual for a Morris Mini-Minor added a great deal to my literary acumen. This is important for us, as we know that number changes are costly and inconvenient for consumers and businesses. This could lead to the call failing to be connected, or being connected to the wrong number. As soon as the contract runs out I get these little pangs of anticipation and an insatiable urge to start looking around for something new. I keep bits of old wood (much to Mrs Penguin’s annoyance) on the off-chance they might come in useful one day for something and absolutely everything else in my consumer habits from computers, to tellies (got a Decca Colour that is at least 27 years old) through to clothes I will make do and mend or use till completely knackered and or unrepairable. I could be completely wrong but I also recognise that Google is coming at the market from being a service provider that is tryin to punt out hardware that compliments those services. However it has had some good reviews on the battery strength so this may be a case of the OS being optimised to negate this issue. Around 200,000 more numbers will be made available in each of the five areas as a result of the change to the way local numbers may be dialled.
It’s looks nice and functional but is there the developer community behind it or not? Still think Nokia should have put the BP-4L battery in it, if only so I had a couple of spare lying around.

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