T-series Launches A Devotional Mobile Phone, Bhakti Sagar Phone [Is This The Future of Apps?]

Religious ringtones are a super hit phenomena in India and given the mad rush we are witnessing in the telecom industry (everybody is launching a me-too device), T-series has come up with a very unique device, Bhakti Sagar phone.

This phone is loaded with religious features such as Aartis, Bhajans, Shabads in multiple languages, Tirath Yatra apps, yoga tips, unique SOS function and much more. The dual SIM mobile phone handset, Bhakti Sagar comes equipped with a 2.2” screen and bright phone display which enhances the user interest while watching video and images. The price of Bhakti Sagar phone is Rs. 2999 and can be bought from www.homeshop18.com.tseries mobile

The uniqueness of the phone lies with its true music & sound quality, the SOS key feature and applications like Bhakti Sagar and Jyotirling, devoted to make the users feel closer to God. The phone aspires to preserve the essence of Bhakti in life by providing pre- recorded bhakti sangeet and aarties, wallpapers and devotional themes.  With Bhakti Application connect with the God, customers can enjoy more than 165 Aarti/Bhajan/Shabad in nine different languages with an added feature of a scheduler to listen at one’s own convenient time and date. Going with the Indian beliefs & traditions, the Bhajans change with every day of the week i.e Shiv Bhajans for Monday, Hanuman Bhajans for Tuesday and so on and so forth.

Key Features of Bhakti Sagar phone

  • Bhakti Sagar Application
  • SOS Key Feature
  • Jyotirling – Teetha Yatra App
  • Yoga App
  • Makhan Chor Java Game
  • Dual Sim
  • 1.3 MP Camera
  • Video Camera and Video Recorder
  • LED Torch with dedicated center key
  • FM Radio and Recording
  • Mobile Tracker
  • Expandable Memory upto 8GB
  • 1300 mAh battery backup
  • JAVA Support

Future of Apps

A normal user isn’t so tech savvy to download applications, but custom/niche devices can work wonders, especially in verticals where there is a huge demand (and customer isn’t tech savvy). In fact, if you look at the Bhakti Sagar Phone, the story is mostly of apps (and less of device), i.e. pure packaging.

Is this the future of apps, especially when we are talking of cheaper handsets and a no-nonsense way to use app stores?

What’s your opinion?

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