Elari NanoPhone C, ‘World’s Smallest GSM Phone’, Sold Out in 2 Hours


Meet Elari NanoPhone C, dubbed as the world’s smallest functional GSM phone globally, was launched in India earlier in July and the company has now announced that the device was sold out and deemed out of stock within the first two hours of sale.

The Elari NanoPhone C went on sale at a Delhi-based e-commerce site named Yerha.com for a price of Rs 3,490.

Weighing only 30 grams, the NanoPhone C is one of the lightest phones out there and registered a 20-fold jump in sales as compared to the previous variants of the NanoPhone.

The Elari NanoPhone C comes with a TFT display, MP3 player, FM radio, alarm and a microSD slot that supports cards up to 32GB.

The device is Bluetooth-enabled, features a headphone jack, a microUSB port for charging and transferring data, and a battery life with a company claimed 4 days of standby time.

Elari Nanophone C Size Comparison With iPhone

The NanoPhone C presents itself as a perfect option for those looking for a way out of the world wide web community while staying reachable via phone calls or text messages.

“We are delighted by the overwhelming response that we have received in such a short span. Nanophone C was able to garner thousands of registrations in the first 24 hours of availability and went out of stock in just 2 hrs of sale. Considering the escalation in demand we have restocked our inventory and consumers can now place fresh orders,” said Mani Kant Jain, CEO of Yerha.com.

The Elari Nanophone C can also be paired with a iOS or Android-powered smartphone and used to place calls using the phonebook and sim on these devices.

The Nanophone also comes with a function called Magic Voice that can be used to prank-call your friend with a funny voice. The Elari Nanophone C  is available in rose gold, black, and silver colors.

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#2G Feature Phone #Elari NanoPhone

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Bike enthusiast, traveller, ManUtd follower, army brat, word-smith; Delhi University, Asian College of Journalism, Cardiff University alumnus; a journalist breathing tech these days.