Home' Open Road NSW Central Coast and Hunter : OR0917 Contents NEW
Mobile phones are getting smaller and more complicated with far
more features than anyone will ever need. Payment plans are also
complicated and tie you in for a year, two years or more. That's why
we've launched the EasyPhone 3... A simple, no nonsense mobile
phone with some very useful features:
BIG buttons with BIG numbers easy to see
Straightforward INSTRUCTIONS on how to
LARGE illuminated, easy to read screen.
SOS button that stores up to 5 pre-set
numbers such as relatives or friends. Just one
press calls them automatically in sequence,
activating the loudspeaker so you can speak
NO CONTRACT. Not linked to any mobile
phone network. You can use any sim card
so no contract and NOTHING TO SIGN.
HANDS FREE system allows you to talk
without having the phone ‘glued’ to your ear!
Built in FM RADIO. Listen to your favourite
shows or sports when you are out and about.
1000 MEMORY PHONEBOOK. More than
anyone is likely to need!
Built in TORCH. Very useful in the dark.
A simple, easy to use TEXT MESSAGING
Easy, soft touch
Optional VIBRATION alert
on incoming calls.
A full charge of the battery will
last up to 5 days in STANDBY
and you have up to 5 hours of
Optional MicroSD card for
storing MP3 and audio
Easy to use CAMERA to
capture precious moments
ALARM CLOCK and
CALENDAR to keep
BONUS charging cradle
Order your EasyPhone 3
now by calling 1800 83 84 89
or by completing the
90 DAY GUARANTEE
90 DAY GUARANTEE
At last... a simple, easy to use,
no nonsense mobile phone.
Here’s what our customers say about the EasyPhone
“What a great phone. I can see the keypad and screen
so clearly I no longer have to reach for my glasses
when I make a call. The big buttons make it so much
easier to dial a number with my arthritic fingers and
I’ve even used the SOS button once when I slipped on
the ice last winter” Mrs Patricia Glenson
“The EasyPhone should be awarded Gadget of the
Year for the over 50s. It’s so simple to use. I normally
need my son to show me what to do but not with this
phone. The SOS is so handy – I’ve never had to use it
in an emergency but I call my son every day so it’s
easy to just press the button and talk” Mrs Emily
“...great phone, no nonsense, fantastic battery life,
easy to press buttons, easy to see screen and I even
listen to my favourite talk show or the cricket when
I’m on the bus or out and about” Graham Burgess
• Easy to use Camera
• No Video Games or WiFi -
just a a no-nonsense
straightforward mobile phone.
Additional cards available for storage of music: 16GB & 32GB microSD cards see coupon.
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10840CM377FPFC_OPEN. pdf Page 1 11/ 08/ 17, 4: 10: 36 PM AEST
back to the EH, couldn’t manage. It was an era when
manufacturers shared the love, so to speak, and the VL
Commodore became the recipient of Nissan’s new 3.0 -litre six-
cylinder/four-speed auto. It was a masterstroke, and many
believe it ranks alongside the FJ and EH as a seminal model.
What Open Road thought of the VB Commodore in 1978...
“ It is a car with many good features, some design problems and
a fault or two... with further attention to a few of the matters
commented on in this report, the Commodore, in all its options,
will offer an interesting alternative to current model ranges.”
Concerns around fuel consumption and emissions abated
somewhat in the 1990s and Australian buyers were looking
again at larger vehicles. The wide-bodied VN range was born
and was based on the previous generation to a large extent,
although the silky-smooth Nissan six went, replaced with a
3.6 -litre Buick V6 and four-speed auto. V8 engines, including
Holden’s most powerful 165kW fuel-injected unit, cemented
themselves back in the line-up, pleasing fans.
In 1997, Holden invested $600 million in the new VT range,
which was almost totally new from the ground up. The engine
and transmission, with a few minor changes, were carried over,
but it featured a wider track, better steering, improved build
quality and, importantly, the models were much safer.
What Open Road thought of the VT Commodore in 1997...
“The VT is more than 160kg heavier than the VS, so it
accelerates with slightly less enthusiasm... Inside, the new
Commodore is a generation ahead of the old in aesthetics
and driver friendly design.”
By 2002, Holden’s Ecotec V6 engine was struggling to meet
future emission targets, despite its reasonable fuel consumption
on the open road. The more sharply-styled VY was the last to use
the Buick-based engine and, while Holden was investing huge
dollars in its upcoming fourth-generation ‘billion-dollar baby’ VE
Commodore, it was the VZ that first ushered in the new Alloytec
V6 engine and transmission package.
In mid-2006, the VE debuted and would be the last
Commodore designed from the ground up by Australian
engineers – a fact not lost on some of the senior design group
at the time. Striking new looks, electronic stability control,
the most powerful V8 ever offered in a Holden and a five-star
ANCAP safety rating all amounted to a big step forward.
The VF came in 2013, complete with an eight-inch LED
infotainment screen, self-parking system, electric handbrake
and a better interior. October 2016 saw the introduction of the
VF Series ll, and a 304kW/570Nm V8. The VF’s chassis was fine-
tuned, possibly for the last time.
What Open Road thought of the VE Commodore in 2006...
“The [VE] is a good performer, most notably around town where
it felt a lot sharper and responsive compared to the VZ... [It] has
the freshness in design, refinement and handling qualities to
compete in a market where sales volumes are shrinking and
there is more competition.”
1988 VN Calais
1986 VL Calais
2013 VF Commodore SV6
1998 VT Commodore SS
2006 VE Commodore SS
OR0917_MOT_Holden history.indd 36
31/8/17 3:13 pm
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