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It also employs a thumbwheel on the right side of the unit.
Motorola hoped to position the Q as an attractive alternative to the Black Berry.
A version for Sprint was released early in January 2007 and one for Amp'd Mobile in April 2007.
The Q differs from Verizon's flagship Windows Mobile phone in that it is very thin, runs the Windows Mobile 5.0 Smartphone Edition OS (lacking touchscreen support), and has a landscape 320x240 screen.
In late July 2007, a new model of the Moto Q, the Motorola Q 9, was released.
The Motorola Q 9h was released in Italy and across Europe and in November in the US through AT&T. The Motorola Q has the ability to synchronize via USB or Bluetooth to a Microsoft Outlook or Microsoft Exchange Server database via Windows Mobile Device Center in Windows Vista or via Microsoft Active Sync in Windows XP and below, allowing the user to synchronize contacts, emails, tasks, and calendar appointments to the Motorola Q.
As with most smartphones, an automatic error reporting function can be enabled by the user.
In August of the same year, the Motorola Q9m was released in the US through Verizon. Microsoft Office files may also be synchronized, but Windows Mobile only supports reading them, and only editing Word. The Motorola website includes a forum for user support.
Topics include getting started, email setup, bluetooth technology, synching, multimedia features and third party applications.
The Q was first released in Canada on June 15, 2006 with Telus Mobility.
Bell Mobility began offering the phone later that year (September 22) and then became the first North American carrier to offer a black version of the Motorola Q on November 13, 2006.
The Motorola Q is a Windows Mobile smartphone first announced in the Summer of 2005 as a thin device with similar styling to Motorola's immensely popular RAZR.
Motorola in a partnership with Verizon Wireless released the Q on May 31, 2006.