You can transfer your pictures using the phone's HSDPA or Bluetooth options and you can add the picture's location using the built-in GPS. Simply upload your pictures to sites like Flickr and then pinpoint them on a map. The Classic's assisted GPS manages to find your location fairly quickly, too. We tested it out with Google Maps and it worked well, which is very handy when you're lost and need to find your way home.
If you want to see your pictures on the Web, you can use your 6220 Classic to browse sites using Nokia's own browser or you can download Opera Mini. While the screen isn't iPhone 3G-size, browsing the Internet isn't too uncomfortable.
HSPDA (3.5G) helps make this Web surfing much quicker. We do wish that the 6220 Classic also had Wi-Fi, similar to the N82. The lack of Wi-Fi means that you'd better get a flat-rate data contract if you don't want to incur massive data charges.
Battery life was adequate and didn't present any unexpected highs or lows. We found that with moderate use, we managed to get around two days but obviously that figure decreased when we used HSDPA and GPS more often.
Playing it safe, Nokia has stuck to a tried and tested candy-bar design, but still manages to pack in enough features to keep most people happy. It's definitely more attractive than the similarly-specced N82, but the camera isn't as good.
If you're looking for a compact camera phone with a xenon flash, it's worth having a look at the 6220 Classic. Alternatively, the Nokia N82 will give you more bite with its excellent snapper.
Edited by Shannon Doubleday