BlackBerry Desktop Manager 5.0, It’s Here With The Tour and Ready!

July 17, 2009 | By | 2 Comments

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There were a few surprises with the Tour, one being the Desktop Manager 5.0. This is the newest and latest BlackBerry Desktop Manager. We saw the manual how to use the 5.0 version, and we’re sharing it with you. The User Guide includes Connections, Backup and Restore, Email Settings, Device switched wizard, Abbreviation list, and legal notice.

In looking at it, I know the software that comes with the phone leaves a lot of questions. It’s a wonderful thing that Blackberry has the manuals and tutorials on their site to help you get through it and learn. I’ll have to try it out and let you know what I think of it, as the current version I’m using is v4.6, not 4.7. That version seems to work best for my Curve. Now the BDM isn’t available on RIM’s website yet for download, but give it time.

So check out the BlackBerry Desktop Manager v5.0 manual and see what you think.

Filed in: BlackBerry, Software, Tour 9600 Series | Tags: , ,

  • http://www.hostseals.com Fahim

    Thank you for sharing….wish you best of luck:)

  • http://www.obbergton.com/ obbergton

    Following up on Bob’s point, Ovadyah, RSFH was fighting a rearguard action from the right, not the left. He most certainly was not engaged in slaughtering sacred cows in the way I think you mean. Recall that during his time, the now-dominant outlooks that together coalesce in the Lithuanian yeshiva movement were in their infancy, and were mostly of concern to Lithuanians. R’ Hirsch had complete hashkofic and rabbinical autonomy in the orthodox Jewish sphere of his concern, and was among the senior rabbonim in Germany both in terms of office and seniority. (His level of seniority can be overstated, and sometimes is — Chief Rabbi of Moravia, which he was before he took over the position in Frankfurt, was not exactly top rabbinical banana — but I believe I can stand by this point.) So he was not “fighting Lakewood” or Bnei Brak or something like that. He was responding to a cultural and historical moment, for sure, where to speak to Germans and tell them that the culture in which they took so much pride should be irrelevant to their lives would have resulted in a very lonely and quickly irrelevant rabbinical existence — and because of the circumstances of this moment in time and place, today’s dominant outlook is that his philosophy was indeed a horaas sha’ah, an emergency measure.