Sony Ericsson's newest secret agent--the C902

Sony Ericsson's offering a limited-edition of its C902 Cyber-shot Titanium silver phone timed with the release of the new Bond film Quantum of Solace.

Mobile spies have another James Bond-themed phone to toss into their exploding briefcase.

C902 Cyber-shot Titanium
A limited-edition C902 Cyber-shot Titanium (pictured here in black) comes loaded with 007-related content. Sony Ericcson

Sony Ericsson's offering a limited-edition of its C902 Cyber-shot Titanium silver phone--as used by 007 in the upcoming film Quantum of Solace--that includes a memory card packed with Bond, James Bond, content.

The phone comes preloaded with an exclusive spy-style game, and also with the full color trailer of the film, behind-the-scenes interviews with the stars, and exclusive content such as wallpapers and screensavers.

The agent uses the C902 Cyber-shot throughout the 22nd James Bond adventure as he tries to stop an environmentalist from commandeering a country's water supply. The film comes out in November.

Eon Pictures

The device sports a 5-megapixel camera, a slide-out lens cover, illuminated touch icons, face detection, photo flash, and auto focus.

The phone also offers BestPic, which allows consumers to take nine pictures of a moving object simultaneously and choose the best shot to use, plus picture blogging for uploading photos to blogs and PictBridge for printing directly to a printer, without the need for a PC or laptop. In other words, you'll have several ways to send shots back to the MI6--or your grandma.

The limited-edition phone does not, as far as we know, contain a hidden tape recorder, a flare gun, or a decoding device used to decipher encrypted Russian messages.

This isn't the first time Sony Ericsson has offered a gimmicky phone in conjunction with a Bond release. In 2006, it promoted limited-edition silver versions of the K800 and K790 Cyber-shot camera phones, which were used by 007 in Sony Pictures' Casino Royale.

About the author

Leslie Katz, Crave's senior editor, heads up a team that covers the most crushworthy (and wackiest) tech, science, and culture around. As a co-host of the now-retired CNET News Daily Podcast, she was sometimes known to channel Terry Gross and still uses her trained "podcast voice" to bully the speech recognition software on automated customer service lines. E-mail Leslie.


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