Long before the era of smartphones these 10 mobile phones rocked our world and paved way for the super cute smart devices of this era. Check out our list of 10 hottest mobile phones of early 2000's below, how many of these phone did you own or use.....and don't forget to add yours to the list:
The Nokia 3210 regarded as the third best-selling phone in history was released by Giant Mobile phone manucfacturer NOKIA in 1999. With ong battery life, durability, and pre-installed cell phone gamesThe Nokia 3310 was one of several budget phones manufactured by Nokia. The phone's simple features and affordability made it one of the best-selling cellular devices in history.The first cell phone with MP3 capabilities, the Samsung Uproar could hold about an hour of music.The Sanyo SCP-5300 was the first cell phone to combine a built-in camera that had a 0.3-megapixel capability. By comparison, the latest iPhone has a 12-megapixel capability.The best-selling mobile phone in history is Nokia 1100, one of the Finnish maker’s many no-frills phones to be successful abroad, sold an estimated 250 million units worldwide.The Nokia 6600 smartphone was the company’s most advanced model at the time, featuring a camera with video capability, Bluetooth and a memory card reader was released in 2003. Any of you remember this lovely phone?The combination of instant email access and a full QWERTY keyboard in a phone helped the BlackBerry 6210 dominate the business world and influence the smartphones that followed.Only a couple of years before the flip phone became outdated, the Motorola Razr V3 left its mark. With an emphasis on aesthetics, the phone was made from aircraft-grade aluminum and sold approximately 110 million units over a four-year period.Flip phones dominated the early 2000s, and the Motorola PEBL U6 was one of the most popular. It sold roughly 15 million units worldwide and helped Motorola maintain the second largest market share of any phone manufacturer at the time.With a camera and media player, the BlackBerry Pearl was one of the first offerings from BlackBerry -- called Research In Motion at the time -- to target consumers outside of the business community.