Monday, May 2, 2011

Difference between the 1st generation iPod Touch and New 4th generation iPod Nano

It would seem at first glance, that the market is being saturated by a constant influx of new generation of Apple products. The legacy continues the iPod and, more recently, the iPhone has apparently contributed to - if not provoked - a company which is entirely dependent on his music.

With the release of the original 1st generation iPod Touch and her partner later, 4th generation iPod Nano, the world witnessed a multi-touch revolution. Each device is unique in its own droit... but sometimes a user might ask these gadgets countless exactly how unique can be. Taking the iPod Touch and Nano 4 G for example, both seem to have similar external (the myriad of available colors side), are equipped with a program called an accelerometer (which allows image display horizontal display or video when iPod is tilted), and have a seemingly similar interface.

In fact, the main difference between the two is - no doubt - storage capacity. Armed with a 16 GB or 8 GB Flash drive, the 4 G Nano dominates the regular touch 1 G 8 GB, 16 GB or 32 GB of hard disk.

Two sports a 2 inch screen; However the Nano shows a much rider, more modern design with tapered edges and oval. It was also lighter too - able to ask a user if he or she has picked up demo of the store by mistake.

The Nano, in comparison, has a few interesting innovations "under the hood" which would have certainly separate to the touch, though. A new program called "Engineering" mode allows the user to create instantly a playlists based on the similar characteristics of the song. In addition, the shake-shuffle feature incorporates a new idea - simply shake the device to shuffle the playlist.

What is perhaps the most generous implementation, however, is simply the incorporation again the voice prompts. Unlike the iPod Touch, Nano offers the possibility of having a voice to announce the different selections - which makes it very easy to use device for people with visual impairments.

Also, while the key was practically useless without be connected to iTunes, the Nano is a fairly independent device - with the introduction of the Wi-Fi and all. You could even save the memos from the voice of the additional purchase of a compatible microphone (the port is a little picky on what will mics fit and which not). The microphone is also an inexpensive, but well worth to people who could use it.

No comments:

Post a Comment