Monday, 03 September 2007 00:00

Marriott Launches DotMobi Site

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DUBLIN and WASHINGTON -- dotMobi, the first and only Internet address created for mobile phones, has just announced that global hotel chain, Marriott has launched Marriott.mobi, a mobile internet version of its website, to help drive business from customers who are ‘on the go’. The site allows people to locate hotels globally and make reservations from their handheld device. Marriott joins a host of hotel, leisure and travel-related companies both large and small, which have developed .mobi sites to increase business opportunities from spontaneous travellers and business executives on the move.

Armed with just a suitcase, a credit card and a mobile phone, today’s traveller can now negotiate their way around the planet spontaneously with little prior planning. When accessing a mobile website with a .mobi suffix, tourists are guaranteed a fast and convenient experience that will enable them to easily download information wherever they may be.

Tuesday, 28 August 2007 00:00

dotMobi Internet Address Puts Drivers in Control

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Automotive leaders use .mobi to supply information to drivers while on the road

DUBLIN, Ireland and WASHINGTON, DC – Aug. 28, 2007 – Automobile enthusiasts can now easily find car information in their favorite place – on the road – using their mobile phones to access sites on the .mobi internet domain, the only internet address name designed specifically for mobile devices like the Nokia N95 and the Apple iPhone.

dotMobi, the official registry for the .mobi domain, is helping leading automotive brands bring themselves online for "anywhere, anytime" access to the nearest driving destination, lowest car prices or race track details, directly from the driver's seat.

MILTON KEYNES, England, March 28 /PRNewswire/ -- Solutioneering Ltd, the leading-edge mobile solutions provider, has today launched a free traffic information service, roadreport.mobi, to keep the savvy road user ahead of the crowd.

At present, road users wishing to stay abreast of the latest traffic conditions have few options. The majority rely on premium-rate services, with their financial sting, whilst others find themselves awaiting "Traffic Alert" radio broadcasts. As these broadcasts cannot be targeted to individual user needs they put the road user at a distinct disadvantage, meaning information is often provided too late to be of use.

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