MI9, also known as the British Directorate of Military Intelligence, was an extremely secret wing of the War Office responsible for maintaining contact between the Royal Air Force and other branches of the armed forces. It was a group which operated from coded signals and was largely believed to be responsible for the successful execution of operations during World War II. However it is now widely recognised that this was in fact an operational service and not one which was primarily concerned with Espionage.
The MI9 group was established at the start of World War II with the aim of creating photographic and reconnaissance equipment. In particular the group sought to develop a new photographic equipment which would enable it to meet the demands of photographic reconnaissance in the war. One of the early models of this photographic equipment was the MI 9/S model, which was first used in the post-war cold war. During this period the S model was used as both a photographic device and a medium carrying electric signals. While this was initially successful, it proved to be too weak to be of any real benefit when compared to better technology. With the development of the Motorola Motorcycle Camera (or the ‘CMOS’) this weakness was discovered. Mi 9
The Motorola Motorcycle Camera was based upon a design which was based upon the notion that an amateur photographer would be able to take great images if he were provided with a charge-saver battery and a camera lens with a long warranty. The camera worked upon this principle, and it showed excellent results when used in normal conditions. One of the problems faced by the digital photographer at this point in time was that he was unable to manipulate the images using his camera properly without altering the memory chip. This was the problem which was solved by the Motorola Motorcycle Camera, and now all motorbike and motorcycle photos are available to be printed by any computer with the help of this same software. The 48mp camera has since been phased out and the newer model offers a lower level of image quality and higher storage space.
Another feature present in the Mi 9 is the most impressive camera setup I have seen on any smartphone camera. The feature was originally present in the Nokia E71, but was later included in the Motorola Motorcycle Camera. The feature is activated when you first power up your smartphone, and takes an incredible picture of your whole ride. The amount of information included in the image is impressive, including speed, distance travelled, direction taken, time taken, number of stops made, and the exact position the motorbike was in at each stop.
The other amazing feature included in the Mi 9 smartphone is called MMS (multi-media messaging). This feature allows two images to be shown on the phone’s touch screen at the same time. To do this, the user needs to click on one of the images, and then drag it onto the home screen. This will create a mini gallery on the phone’s home page, where you can see the two images side by side. From here, you can then send a SMS to one of the numbers displayed, which will include a link to the second image in the gallery. By doing this, the user has not only enlarged the original image, but has placed it in a different location on the handset, as well as made the text appear larger and bolder.
All in all, from a technical point of view, the Mi 9 is a great smartphone. The handset features a well-made combination of hardware and software that enables it to perform well when it comes to surfing the web, handling emails and managing calendars. The lack of major failures also helps to give the Mi 9 a slightly lower score than its predecessors, and in turn helps it to compete favorably with mid-range Android smartphones like the LG G Pro and Samsung Galaxy S4. If you’re looking for a smartphone with a durable body, a large amount of memory, a good camera setup, and a unique feature set, then look no further than the Mi 9.