More accessories, from top (clockwise): 3.5mm to A/V cable (for connecting the N95 to a TV or projector), 3.5mm inline remote control and headset adaptor, Nokia charger small enough so it only takes up one socket in a power board, miniUSB to USB cable, tinny and uncomfortable Nokia headphones -- even Apple's default iPod earbuds sound better.
Nokia includes lots of bedtime reading material (from left): Key Applications guide, Get Started guide, User's guide, Nokia software CD including Nokia PC Suite, Nokia Lifeblog, Windows Media Player driver, Adobe Photoshop Album Started Edition 3.0 and Home Media Server -- it's bad news for Mac users, though, Nokia only Support Windows 2000/XP (Vista is strangely omitted).
A protective leather case is bundled with the N95 so you can carry it around in your pocket and use as a standalone digital camera without damaging the 2.6-inch screen -- pity the rear of the case totally blocks the screen, so you can't use it as a viewfinder without unfastening the back cover.
The N95 is the first Nokia phone we've seen with integrated GPS. We couldn't get a signal inside the dungeons of CNET.com.au, but we still managed to find our Sydney office with ease through the navigation keys. We'll be testing the N95's geo-capabilities over the following days.
Keen to test the N95's TV-out function, we hooked that sucker up to our resident 50-inch widescreen plasma TV using the supplied cable. Set-up was easy: just alter a few settings in the phone's menu to ensure an undistorted view.