Sell BlackBerry Curve
Sell BlackBerry Curve
As one of the most popular smartphones throughout the world, a used BlackBerry Curve mobile phone is worth money to Totem's expert team of technicians who specialize in reselling, repairing and recycling a used BlackBerry Curve. Whether your used BlackBerry Curve dates back to 2007 or you have the latest model, Totem® is interested in buying your smartphone. You can even sell a BlackBerry Curve if it has a cracked screen or has been damaged by water.
History of the BlackBerry Curve
Released as the entry-level line in the BlackBerry brand, the Curve continues to be marketed to savvy smartphone consumers who value a digital personal assistant that doubles as a multimedia device. Phones produced under the BlackBerry Curve label include high-resolution cameras, media players and organizational tools, as well as Internet browsing, instant messaging and GPS navigation.
The BlackBerry Curve line of smartphones begins with the 8300 series, with different models being hosted by various mobile service providers. Marketed as the line's mid-end phone, the 8500 series was the first to feature a trackpad in place of BlackBerry's traditional round trackball. The most noticeable missing features from the BlackBerry Curve line is a Wi-Fi and a 3G connection, although the latest 8900 model did finally grant access to the coveted wireless network.
Totem® is currently buying used BlackBerry Curve models 8300, 8310, 8320, 8520 and 8900. When you sell a used BlackBerry Curve to Totem, you will receive your money in one week via PayPal or a mailed check. To get a free quote to sell a BlackBerry Curve, click on the appropriate model below:
Launched in 2007 under the AT&T/Cingular network, the BlackBerry Curve 8300 was the flagship model for BlackBerry's budget line of smartphones. Critics praised it slimmer design and improved QWERTY keyboard over previous lines, as well as its inclusion of a 2MP camera, Bluetooth, media player and auto call volume adjuster. Despite its lack of Wi-Fi or 3G support, the BlackBerry Curve 8300 was a commercial success with consumers and business professionals.
Offered on the AT&T network, the BlackBerry Curve 8310 debuted just a few short months later with added GPS capabilities, as well as a spell check feature for emails and memos and a document viewer that supported Microsoft Office programs. Consumers were disappointed to discover the smartphone still lacked Wi-Fi and 3G support, as well as a video recorder.
In the T-Mobile version, consumers were offered an integrated camera, Wi-Fi network and access to T-Mobile's HotSpot Home service in exchange for the GPS enhancements included in the AT&T model. The BlackBerry Curve 8320 also featured improved instant messaging systems, but continued to lack video and 3G support and was criticized for its subpar Web browser.
The T-Mobile BlackBerry Curve 8520 debuted in the summer of 2009 alongside four other BlackBerry smartphones. Intended as an entry-level model, the phone became a big hit with customers who were attracted to the laptop-like trackpad, the first of any BlackBerry smartphone to offer such a feature. Like its predecessors, the mobile phone included Bluetooth, Wi-Fi and a 2MP camera, but still lacked 3G support and GPS assistance.
Released for both the AT&T and T-Mobile networks in 2009, the BlackBerry Curve 8900 was designed with several notable improvements, including a sleeker shell and an intensely bright display. It also included standard features such as a full HTML Web browser, Wi-Fi and a 3.2MP camera. Despite being billed as a top of the line model, BlackBerry once again omitted 3G support from the smartphone.