In some phones, the phonebook can take up to 500 names with 3 numbers and 1 text. A maximum of 5 numbers and 4 text items can be stored under one name, but this leaves room for fewer name entries. Similarly, more names can be stored if not all of the numbers and/or texts are filled in. Note that there might be a few features (e.g. calendar, SMS, phonebook) sharing the dynamic memory, meaning that once the maximum capacity is being used in one feature, it will leave no room for the others.
Memory that is referenced with dynamic extent. That is, the memory may be allocated and freed at any time during the programâ€(tm)s execution.
a memory in which information is stored capacitively. This type of memory requires periodic refresh to replenish capacitor charges.
A memory that is shared between specified functions or applications. If one or two applications use all the capacity, there is no memory available for the others at that moment. For example, the calendar, short message service (SMS), and phonebook or contacts may share a dynamic memory in a mobile device.
Dynamic memory means that the number of total entries depends on the amount of content/information for each entry. In other words, the more content you have per entry, the fewer entries you can have (e.g. several numbers under one name in the phonebook means fewer phonebook entries in total).
Memory that is allocated by the program as a result of a call to some memory management function, and that is referenced through pointer variables. See also static memory and stack memory.
Standard variables use up Static memory, in the sense that they occupy a fixed amount of memory for the life of the program for global variables, or the life of the procedure in the case of local variables. Most modern languages have system functions or operators that allow storage of variables in Dynamic memory, whereby the memory is grabbed by the program and given back to the operating system, on-the-fly.
Did you mean Dynamic allocation ?