Nokia mobile location tracking 665026642us

 

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Nokia mobile location tracking 665026642us

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Its been more than 8 years since we started the project “Mobile Number Tracker”. We have been the top 2 websites through out this 8 years for all mobile location finding needs. Today, we are taking one more huge step to improve our overall product offering. After a repeated from our millions of users, we are introducing mobile number’s owner name in our search result to help you fight spam..[…]

When you’re registering your phone, or trying to sell an old one online or even offline, you might be asked for your IMEI number. The IMEI (International Mobile Station Equipment Identity) is a unique number assigned to every mobile phone sold via official channels. This number is very useful if you lose your phone, or if it is stolen..[…]

We use own and third party cookies to improve our services and your experience. This includes to personalise ads, to provide social media features and to analyse our traffic. We also share information about your use of our site with our social media, advertising and analytics partners. If you continue browsing, you are considered to have accepted such use. You may change your cookie preferences and obtain more information here .

Nokia has launched a mapping, navigation and location-based services ( LBS ) system for use on its smart phones and PDAs, as well as devices made by other companies.

The smart2go system provides maps and routing covering more than 150 countries as well as turn-by-turn satellite navigation for more than 30 nations.

Users download mapping tiles, along with relevant content, onto their device which is then stored on its memory card. This removes the need to be connected to a mobile network, meaning users don't have to rely on connectivity and can operate even if they don't have a signal.

No, I’m not referring to the well-known maxim for buying real estate. Nor am I referring to my relocation from Illinois to New Jersey (which is why I haven’t posted for a few weeks). Rather, I’m referring to the location data being surreptitiously collected, stored, and uploaded by the vendors of certain popular smart phones.

In one of my early posts "GeoLocation + Presence = TMI ??" , I described an idea of how a smart phone owner might control the sharing of his/her location data. What I failed to anticipate was the lack of transparency of the software installed on those smart phones – both at the application level and the operating system level. If a smart phone user turns off location-type features and the underlying software of the phone continues to collect, store and transmit that data secretly, what recourse does the phone owner have?

The smart phone vendors are quick to point out that the location data collection is “anonymous”, that the “fine print” explains what they are doing (using language only a lawyer could love), and that there are ways to disable location data collection. I suppose that with enough time and determination, one could in fact disable these types of features. I’d be willing to wager that only a small percentage of smart phone owners have attempted to do so, and an even smaller percentage of those were successful.