News Update :







Samsung Nexus Prime/Google Android Ice Cream Sandwich unveiling confirmed for 19th

Monday, October 17, 2011

The Samsung Unpacked event that was supposed to unveil the Nexus Prime and Android Ice Cream Sandwich was supposed to be this week but was pushed back to another date. Earlier this week we reported about a rescheduled date and now, it turns out that Engadget's tipster was on the dot about it. Samsung has started sending out invites to the media for the event, and it's going to happen on October 19th, but it's going to be all the way in Hong Kong this time around.

As usual, there's going to be a live stream for the unveiling so stay tuned for that - it should be October 18th 7.00PM PT for folks on this side of the world. Finally we can put an end to all speculation and talk about what the Nexus Prime is going to be. Anybody planning to catch the live stream? Stay tuned to Ubergizmo and we'll keep you posted on what goes down next week.

Samsung Stratosphere – Verizon's First 4G LTE QWERTY – Now Available From Verizon Wireless for $150

If you need a decent Samsung QWERTY device in your life, Verizon’s got something for you to check out. It’s the Samsung Stratosphere that’s long been talked about (but only because it was first rumored to be a potential Galaxy S II device).

Even though it’s not the monster many of you have probably wanted, it’s worth a look. Its 4 inch Super AMOLED display, 1GHz Hummingbird processor, 5 megapixel rear camera and 1.3 megapixel front camera makes us see it as another Galaxy S variant.

It’s similar to the Epic 4G in that it has a slide-out QWERTY and 4G LTE, as well, making it their first ever 4G LTE device with a hardware keyboard of any kind. They only want $150 for this thing so if you want a decent phone with 4G and what’s sure to be an above average 5-row keyboard hurry on over to this link.

Motorola Photon 4G gets a new software update, Google Talk video chat included

Introduced by Sprint in July, and already blessed with a software update in August, the Motorola Photon 4G has now received another software upgrade.

The new update brings a series of enhancements, including: support for Google Talk with video chat, improved audio quality with car speakers, improved camera Panorama Mode, "international roaming 3G UMTS hotspot functionality for a single Wi-Fi enabled device", and a bug fix related to forwarded messages.

Photon 4G users can check manually for the update in Settings / About phone / System updates. You can find out more here at Motorola.

The Photon 4G is currently offered by Sprint for $199.99 on contract. The smartphone is also sold by US Cellular under the name of Motorola Electrify.

HTC Hero S From US Cellular Gets a Quiet Launch

The HTC Hero S was announced on September 28th for US Cellular, but at that time they only gave us a date of “available next month”. Well, we're in that next month and one of our readers has noticed that it's now available for purchase for $200 after a new two-year agreement. This is only after a $100 mail-in rebate that's returned to you in the form of a Mastercard so you will be paying $300 for it up front.

For that money we wouldn't blame you for trying out a different phone. They do carry the Motorola Electron, a variant of Motorola high-end phones. It has 1GB of RAM, a 1GHz dual-core processor and a 4.3 inch qHD display. I'm not here to influence your purchase decision, though – go take a look at the Hero S and decide for yourself. [Thanks Adam!]

HTC Rezound (Vigor) shows up in Verizon system, launch is near

The upcoming HTC Vigor for Verizon has so far been leaked so many times that just keeping track of all the different rumored info has become pretty hard. On top of that, we've heard three different brands under which this device is said to launch. Aside from Vigor, it may also be called Incredible HD or Rezound, according to previous rumors.

But of course, Vigor may just be a codename. If so, then what will this phone sell as? Well, if this new leak is to be believed, it's going to be the HTC Rezound after all. Droid Life has received a shot of Verizon's device management system that shows the upcoming Android-powered smartphone named Rezound.

So it seems pretty clear. If it's made it to Verizon's systems as the Rezound, it will probably make it to the market as the Rezound as well.

Samsung C3350 Rugged Phone

Samsung will launch a new rugged phone in the form of the Samsung C3350. The quad-band GSM handset is IP67-certified, which means that it is shocks-, dust- and water-resistant (up to 1 meter underwater for 30 minutes). The Samsung C3350 candybar handset features Samsung's proprietary OS, a 2.2-inch (320x240) display, Bluetooth 3.0, an FM Radio with RDS, a music player, a 2MP camera with video recording support, a flashlight and a microSD card slot. The Samsung C3350 will be launched in Europe for 179 Euros or around US$245. [SammyHub]

Samsung Galaxy Nexus Pops Up In Verizon Device Management

I don’t know where or how rumors began swirling in regards to the possibility of the Samsung Nexus Prime (Samsung Galaxy Nexus) not arriving on Verizon’s network but it’s safe to say this new leak squashes those rumors. The Samsung Galaxy Nexus has popped up in Verizon’s device management which simultaneously confirms not only that the device will be available for Big Red but it will be 4G LTE enabled and that it will be under the name “Galaxy Nexus.” Can’t say I remember where the “Prime” moniker originated from but I always liked the ring of that. Oh well — only a few more weeks, people!

Samsung Nexus Prime pre-order

Are you more pumped up for the Samsung Nexus Prime or the iPhone 4S from Apple? For those who are not part of the iPhone troupe, I guess your allegiance would lie more towards Google's Android mobile operating system instead of Microsoft's Windows Phone 7. If Android is your cup of tea, then you might be pleased to hear that Mobile City Online, a phone importer, is first off the blocks by placing the Samsung Nexus Prime on pre-order, listing it at $750. This is interesting, considering the fact that it is a $200 discount over the supposed $950 listed price. There was no expected shipping date listed for the Nexus Prime though.

Some of the basic features were listed on Mobile City Online, where they include quad-band GSM support, 1700MHz AWS and WCDMA 900 and 2100 bands support, although more essential specifications such as the screen size were not listed – neither do we have any confirmation of the storage size or processor speed. Don't take the Nexus Prime that you see there as the real deal though – it was taken from YouTube as well as the leaked Prime ad, so the final device might still look different.

AT&T HTC HD7S now receiving Mango Update

If you happen to own an AT&T HTC HD7S, you are in luck for Microsoft has just announced that they are now rolling out the Windows Phone 7.5(Mang0) update to the HD7S. It was initially  thought that the Mango update would head to the HD7S on Tuesday, but two days wait is really nothing to worry about.

There are tons of new features to the Mango update, here are a few of them: Visual Voicemail, custom ringtones, new speech commands, messaging threads, contact groups, an improved ME card, multitasking, improved Live Tiles, Local Scout, an improved calendar, a redesigned picture hub, video sharing, and the ability to manage your Windows device by using My Windows Phone.

It's awesome to see Mango finally hitting the HTC HD7S. Now we are waiting for the the Mango update to hit the Samsung Focus, which is rumored to receive the update sometime near the end of the October. It shouldn't take too long considering Microsoft's speedy update process. If you have an HTC HD7S, let us know how the update went and your thoughts on Mango.


Symbian-Powered Nokia 603 Rolls Out

While we wait for the Nokia to unveil its first Windows Phone-based device, the Finland-based company still clings to its Symbian roots by introducing the Nokia 603. The Symbian Belle handset is powered by a 1GHz processor. Specs include a 3.5-inch scratch-resistant capacitive touchscreen with 640 x 360 resolution (which is optimized for use in sunlight), 2GB of internal memory, 32GB microSD card slot, a 5-megapixel camera, NFC capabilities, and Bluetooth 3.0 connectivity.

The handset comes preloaded with Maps, as well as social networking games and apps. Users will also be able to capture, edit, and share photos to friends.

Judging from its press release, Nokia 603 is tagetted to loyal Nokies who want a smartphone that offers the latest in technology without feeling left out to the iPhone and BlackBerry users around them. The handset is available in six different back cover colors (black, white, fuchsia, green, yellow, and blue).

Nokia is also taking this opportunity to introduce its Luna Bluetooth Headset, which also supports NFC and works for up to eight hours of extended talk time.

The Nokia 603 will cost 200 euros (about US$275), while the Luna headset will be priced at 70 euros (around $96). Both products are expected to be shipped in fourth quarter of 2011.

Samsung ChatOn for Android Now Available

Samsung's own attempt at BBM – ChatOn – is now available for free in the Android market. It's giving you the whole shebang: videos, photos, group messaging and a lot more. Nothing revolutionary at this point, though it all does look very. ChatOn is currently available for Android devices and bada 2.0 phones, while your iOS and Blackberry OS buddies will soon be able to join you. Find the free download in the Android market here.

Verizon Motorola Droid RAZR / Spyder / Droid HD specs leaked

The Motorola Spyder, also known as the Droid RAZR or the Droid HD, has leaked many times so far. And it even seems that it will get its official unveiling on October 18, mere hours before Google and Samsung hold their Ice Cream Sandwich and Galaxy Nexus event.

So far we've even seen the upcoming Motorola smartphone in a picture once, and it undoubtedly looks sleek. We've also heard rumors here and there about the Spyder's specs, but now we have some details which are less vague. These come from BGR, who have apparently “confirmed” these specs, though it's unclear just how.

Image via Engadget

Anyway, let's play ball here. The Spyder, or Droid HD, or Droid RAZR (unfortunately there still is no consensus as to what it will actually end up being called) will come with a dual-core 1.2 GHz processor, 1 GB of RAM, a 4.3-inch touchscreen, and 4G LTE support. In fact, it's said to be the thinnest 4G LTE device to date, and that leaked picture from a while ago certainly seems to back that point up nicely.

The phone is said (note that there's no attribution) to be “faster than the iPhone 4S”, although on a pure spec level by this time many high-end Android smartphones are faster than Apple's newest creation. That said, day to day usage may or may not accurately translate those specs into real life, we'll have to wait and see. Still, it seems pretty clear that Verizon and Motorola are gunning for the iPhone in the campaign they're prepping for this new device.

Motorola Droid RAZR Specs Unveiled

Word has it that Motorola and Verizon Wireless will release the Motorola Droid RAZR next week. The handset comes equipped with a 1.2GHz dual-core processor, which is combined with a 1GB of RAM and a 4.3-inch display. The Motorola Droid RAZR also supports 4G LTE connectivity. Stay tuned for more updates. [Ubergizmo]

HTC's Massive Sensation XL Is the Humvee of Android Phones

SAN DIEGO — You think you've seen big phones before? That old Motorola Star-TAC buried in your closet may be a fatty, but it ain't got nothin' on HTC's latest slab of a smartphone, the Sensation XL.

This thing is a beast. The 4.7-inch display is the largest we've seen on any smartphone. And with this much screen real estate, the Sensation XL is obviously meant to be a quasi-tablet of some sort; providing actual phone service almost seems like an afterthought.

Fortunately, the phone does a wonderful job displaying movies and apps on its WVGA LCD screen. Photos looked great and clips played brilliantly, with image-quality performance standing up to that of most other high-quality smartphone displays.

Sadly, the XL lacks the metal kickstand pioneered earlier this year on its older brother, the Thunderbolt. Video playback is a natural fit for this thing, and it'd be nice to watch movies hands-free.

A fat display isn't the only media-friendly feature of the XL. HTC recently sank 300 million bucks into the Beats by Dre audio company, a brand known best for its line of headphones endorsed by hip-hop mogul Dr. Dre. The XL is the first to leverage the company's “Beats algorithm” software which, when coupled with the URBuds headphones that come free with the phone, gives listeners a significant boost in sound quality. We listened to two tracks — one TV on the Radio and one Lady Gaga — and we could detect palpable aural improvements with the Beats settings turned on. Still, it's probably a better feature for bass-loving hip-hop fans than those who listen to Sonic Youth.

The 8-megapixel back-facing camera appears serviceable. We took crisp-enough pictures and the software includes a cutesy (if not a bit unnecessary) panorama picture-taking mode. But as with many other Android smartphones, the camera is nothing to write home about.

The entire hardware show is powered by a solid 1.5-GHz Qualcomm Snapdragon processor, which kept us zipping through menu screens and loading apps with relative ease. HTC strays from recent smartphone trends, opting for a single-core chip instead of a dual-core like the Nvidia Tegra 2. The trade-off was most likely made to preserve battery life (what with all that movie watching you'll be doing on the thing).

But here's the rub, eager beavers: The XL is only available in Europe and Asia, meaning no love for stateside customers. When asked why this was the case, an HTC spokesman told us the company's product roadmap has other comparable treats in store for U.S. consumers this year.

If you aren't compelled to wait for the XL, you might pick up the slightly smaller Samsung Inspire, a formidable competing device that measures in with a 4.5-inch display and a fantastic super AMOLED screen. Otherwise, be on the lookout for more surprises from HTC come the holidays.

SaskTel Releases White Samsung Galaxy S II

SaskTel has released the white Samsung Galaxy S II in Canada. The Android 2.3-powered smartphone is priced at $149.99 with a 3-year contract, $249.99 with a two-year contract, $449.99 with a one-year contract, or $619.99 on prepaid or monthly plans. As a reminder, the white Samsung Galaxy S II comes jam packed with a 4.3-inch SUPER AMOLED Plus display, a dual core processor and an 8-megapixel camera with 1080p video recording. [MobileSyrup]

HTC Amaze 4G review

What do you do when you've already created a Sensation? If you're HTC, you repackage that lightning in a slightly different chassis, turn the volume (read: speed) up to 11 and borrow a bit of optical wizardry to add that new smartphone smell. All key elements that can be found in the DNA of the company's latest imperatively named product offering - the Amaze 4G. Clearly, HTC's throwing caution to the fickle consumer winds here, raising the bar for Android users' expectations and mixing in just enough razzle dazzle to win over those hard earned geek dollars. So, what's the hook this time 'round? No, not Beats - that's for its Euro stepcousin, the Sensation XE. Here, the main attraction is this handset's ability to surf along T-Mobile's HSPA+ 42Mbps network. That's right, Magenta's tiptoeing into LTE speed territory and you've got Sense 3.0 to help pilot that wireless ride. Join us after the break as we peel back the layers of this unibodied mobile onion.

Hardware Right out of the box, there's no denying your first impression will be one of shock. The Amaze 4G bucks the 'thinner is better' trend that we've seen the likes of Samsung and its Galaxy S II variants adopt in favor of a large and in charge 5.1 x 2.58-inch design philosophy. Though the handset may not be much thicker than its competitors, at 0.46 inches (11.7mm) thick, its 6.1-ounce (0.17kg) heft certainly gives off the opposite impression. With a similar 4.3-inch qHD super LCD display, the phone picks up right where the Sensation left off, although in this iteration that Gorilla Glass-coated screen spills out of its aluminum confines a tad too much for our tastes. It's an odd design flaw that HTC could have easily remedied by tapering the edges down into the phone's frame, rather than subjecting users to indented palms. Still, as the majority of your usage will most likely have everything to do with data consumption and less to do with carrying on an actual phone call, you'll hardly be bothered by this discomfiting quirk.

One of the first things we noticed when booting up the Amaze 4G was the minute pixelation on its qHD display. It's not terribly obvious, nor is it particularly irksome, but when compared to the similarly super LCD-equipped Droid Incredible 2, this screen is simply dull. Colors on the device appear washed out, and viewing angles take a dramatic hit at 45 degree tilts. It's a far cry from the crisp images and vivid hues achieved by its current competition, the Galaxy S II. And while it would've been nice to see HTC outfit the phone with a Super AMOLED Plus display, we're sure the sheer expanse of the screen will override any of your resolution-centered grousing.

There's no denying it - the Amaze 4G is a handsome handset. We've seen other past and present high-end smartphones (e.g., the Nexus S and Droid Charge) belie their internals with cheap-feeling, scuff-prone frames, but that's not the case here. HTC's wrapped this HSPA+ present in a unibody mixture of metal and soft touch plastic that not only inspires confidence in the device's durability, but also goes a long way towards justifying its on-contract $260 price tag. Embedded throughout its metallic perimeter are the usual array of inputs and controls. Down at the phone's base, you'll find both a microphone and battery door latch - the latter of which makes accessing the phone's guts an absolute breeze. Up top, a power button and 3.5mm jack preside, with the volume rocker and dedicated camera buttons over to the right. On the left-hand side, a lone micro-USB port breaks up the device's otherwise unblemished chrome trim.

Nestled between the HTC and T-Mobile branding at the very apex of this 960 x 540 screen is the admittedly underpowered earpiece which houses an embedded notification LED. Flanking it on either side are a front-facing 2 megapixel camera and proximity sensor. Around back, we find a speaker grill directly adjacent to an 8 megapixel shooter with dual LED flash, and lurking below that soft touch back is an NFC chip - the first for an HTC device, although there isn't much use for it yet. Moving on to the exposed internals, we have the requisite SIM card slot, accompanying 1,730mAh battery and vacant microSD card reader. The handset comes packed with an ample 16GB of onboard storage, but if you're looking to load it up with an abundance of audiovisual goods, you better plan on supplying additional capacity.

Performance and battery life

Let's not beat around the bush, though. In the rush to get this 42Mbps capable device to market a few rough edges were overlooked - namely, battery life. Consider the Amaze 4G a kind of Thunderbolt redux: both phones unleashed into the market ahead of their time, destined to bear the torch of heretofore unseen speeds (well, for HSPA+, at least) at the heady sacrifice of daily usage. It could be the dual-core architecture or the demands of the "4G" network, but whatever the culprit, expect a good three to four hours of action before hitting a productivity ceiling and plugging back in to your nearest outlet. A three-hour charge should get you back up to 100 percent and running - until the next three hours, that is.

In our short time with it, we've found the phone will consistently drain from fully juiced to about 30 percent after just three hours of light to moderate use - that's with Twitter, Google Reader and two email accounts synced. Toss in some casual web browsing, a YouTube video or two and a half an hour GTalk session, and the aforementioned four hour limit is easily reached. Power users should heed this warning and turn a blind eye to the Amaze 4G's tantalizing promise of next-gen wireless wonderment, as the oft-recommended need for an extra battery would here be multiplied by two.

You want benchmarks, you say? Well, we've got 'em by the loads. In the name of a fair fight, we've lined up these various CPU / GPU stress tests against Magenta's own Galaxy S II variant. For Quadrant, Sammy's beastie beat out the Amaze 4G, scoring 2,576 vs. 2,514. Linpack averaged about 51MFLOPS, easily topping the GSII at 42MFLOPS for single thread and, again, yielding 77MFLOPS vs 70MFLOPS in multi scoring. And the benchmark dominance continued on, with our handset's Neocore score inching over the GSII's 57fps at 59fps.

How does all of that translate into real-world performance? Truth be told, you won't even notice the dual-core chipset chugging away beneath that rapidly warming back. In fact, an average consumer coming from a single-core 1GHz device would be hard pressed to spot an appreciable speed boost. The real vim and vigor becomes apparent when running several apps at once, a feat commonly known as multi-tasking. We ran Pandora in the background while responding to emails, running Google Talk and Maps, browsing the web and scouring the New York Times app for the latest on Occupy Wall Street. To HTC's credit, the Amaze 4G stood up to the test and passed with uninterrupted flying colors.

Network speed and call quality

By now, you're most likely wondering what sort of downlink pizzazz is in store if you do choose to claim this phone as your own. Well, in our jaunts around New York City, we've recorded inconsistent HSPA+ network speeds. That's not to say T-Mobile's service around the farther reaches of the Big Apple is spotty. On the contrary, 4G signal strength was surprisingly strong, dropping down to 2G only twice to our knowledge. But when that 15Mbps / 1.7Mbps magic did happen, it was primarily on the outskirts of the city. Within Manhattan's crush of people and buildings, download speeds hovered in the 6Mbps to 8Mbps range, only occasionally topping out at 10Mbps down - nothing to sneer at, but certainly nothing to applaud either.

If you absolutely insist on using your handset to make (gasp!) phone calls, get set to dig that earpiece and the edges of the screen deep into the side of your head. Even with the volume cranked up to the max, we had a hard time hearing our callers, who sounded distant and muffled. On the upside, loudspeaker performance is quite robust, and should enable you to move freely around while carrying on that gossip fest. Reception, too, was relatively strong and our voices came across crisp and clear on the other end.

Software Of course, this is the Android show - 2.3.4, to be exact - but you wouldn't know if from the Sense 3.0 smothering at play. It appears as if HTC didn't want to load up the Amaze 4G with an accompanying suite of freshly updated software, and instead saddled prospective owners with an outdated version of Gingerbread and its penultimate UX. Perhaps the company needed to reserve the Sense 3.5 fuel for its gimmicky stab at mobile fashion, a.k.a. the Rhyme. No matter, the Amaze 4G's 1GB of RAM and dual-core 1.5GHz Snapdragon S3 CPU handily beat out any further OEM embellishments or flashy plum-colored finishes.

We have to tip our hat to that beefy Qualcomm chip, as not one iota of lag cropped up in our testing. Transitions between Sense's carousel of homescreens were fluid and devoid of hiccups. Web pages on the inbuilt browser rendered swiftly, capably handling the demands of Flash and other various plug-ins. And equally as impressive was pinch-to-zoom, which responded immediately to our touch with nary an instance of checkerboarding.

Unfortunately, it wouldn't be an Android device if it didn't come bogged down with an array of carrier-installed bloatware. For the Amaze 4G, however, the pre-loaded shenanigans don't quite incite frustration the way Verizon's crapware-heavy devices normally would. Here, the operator-inserted apps like 411 & More, Adobe Reader, Lookout Security, More for Me, Polaris Office and Qik Video Chat are arguably useful, though definitely not essential to the experience.

To get a real sense of the newly bestowed powers of 42Mbps HSPA+, you need go no further than T-Mobile TV HD. The app, which offers a mix of live and on demand content, has been around since the introduction of the Samsung Galaxy S 4G, and gets a real jump start from Magenta's new wireless threads. A live MSNBC program played back almost instantly, however the quality of video stretched across the device's 16:9 dimensions was noticeably poor, and undeserving of the HD labeling. As for that on demand content, a full episode of ABC's Happy Endings downloaded in its entirety within seven minutes - all thanks to T-Mo's zippy (at times) 4G network. Curiously enough, on both the streaming and downloaded video, audio was noticeably out of sync, rendering the couch potato on-the-go viewing experience a trifle annoying.

Camera No doubt, T-Mobile intends to lure willing customers in with the promise of super network speeds, but the true crown jewel of this HTC flagship device is actually its camera. The Amaze 4G borrows the same backside-illuminated 8 megapixel module found on the myTouch 4G Slide, and unsurprisingly, it performs just as well here. It's clear the company intended this phone to be a replacement for your point-and-shoot, tacking on camera shortcut keys and bundling it with user-friendly photo software. We put the 3.69mm lens and its various scene modes to the test and came away mostly convinced - this might be all the camera you need. That's not to say we don't have our gripes. While the incessantly autofocusing sensor definitely has it perks, we struggled on more than one occasion to get the focus ring to settle and let us snap a clear shot. Additionally, low light shots, even when taken in Night mode, often resulted in grainy, oversaturated pictures. As for video, recordings made in full 1080p HD came off largely without a hitch, displaying good contrast and sharpness of detail, although we did note an occasional decrease in frame rate from time to time.

Keeping the camera tech fresh for amateur photogs are two new HTC-added features - SmartShot and PerfectPics. Despite its promise to sample multiple shots and deliver a smile-laden composite photo, SmartShot is essentially a useless and ineffectual mode. After dozens of failed and frustrating attempts, we were only able to procure five successful images, with the rest being a blurry mix of happy / sad faces. As for PerfectPics, well that's less of a mode and more of a smart gallery. Using an algorithm, the software parses through your photo collection and deposits your Avedon-worthy series of still lifes in a separate gallery. It may just be our artistic bias, but we're inclined to believe PerfectPics' critical eye is all a bunch of hooey. Bizarrely enough, many of our least favorite photos made their way into this A.I. curated collection, leaving our vastly superior photos lumped in with the rest.

We have to hand it to HTC on this one: the zero lag shutter and constantly autofocusing f2.2 sensor lend themselves well to fits of sudden photographic inspiration. If you see something that catches your fancy, all it takes is a drop of the camera app into the lockscreen ring and, voila!,you're right there, finger on the shutter, capturing the moment you thought would slip by. This ease of use gradually becomes addictive and, in time, you're likely to take it for granted. As you can see in the galleries above, our tour of Central Park gave way to fleeting moments of filmic brilliance that would otherwise have been lost with a lesser-equipped phone.

Wrap-up So, does HTC's new flagship manage to live up to our high expectations and its hyperbolically named state of awe? We'll put it this way: a better moniker for this girthy handset would've been the Kind of Awesome 4G. As a daily driver, the Amaze's bound to leave you high and dry a few short hours into your day, critically hampering your busy work / social schedule with its power-hungry demands. Sure, you can obsessively monitor your screen's brightness, manage syncing and hold off on the mobile video consumption until you're close by to an outlet, but the name of this industry game is wireless,and T-Mo's Galaxy S II's already out of the gate. Ignore this phone's battery life shortcomings, and you're left with an elegant camera module and T-Mobile's just out of reach 42Mbps HSPA+ dangling carrot. Simply put, it's just not practical to opt in for a high-end device that will, sporadically, treat you to downlink speeds that are half of what's been promised, and desert you in the process. At the end of the day, the purchase choice is yours to make, but for our money, we'd hold out for something packing a wee bit more milliampere-hours. The Amaze 4G XL with Beats, anybody? It's inevitable, and you know it.


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