Review: MOTOROKR Z6
Although the the Z6 has been upgraded from a RIZR to a ROKR, it's not clear how this is any more of a music phone than its predecessor. The ROKR Z6 does not have a 3.5mm headphone jack (or any jack other than a mini-USB port. It does have A2DP stereo Bluetooth, however the Z3 and many other Motorolas also have this feature. In some packages, the Z6 is sold with a typical mini-USB stereo headset, which again doesn't help to set this apart as a music phone. However in another package it is sold with Moto's S9 Bluetooth headphones, which provide a solid music experience.
The one thing the Z6 definitely has is a key to take you to the music player where the web shortcut used to be. But is that enough?
You can load songs onto the included card (1 Gig in most cases) yourself or use Windows Media Player to sync songs from your PC.
AD article continues below...
When you launch the player, it scans your phone and memory card for any tracks it can play, no matter where they are located, and builds a library from their ID3 tags. The player can sort tracks by artist or album, giving you quick access to them with a minimum of clicks, however all tracks are listed and played in alphabetical order unless you select shuffle play or create a playlist.
The Z6 is powerful enough to play music in the background no matter what other task you might be doing. If the music player is open, even if no song is playing, a mini-player is shown on the Z6's home screen. You can play, pause and skip through tracks using the D-pad. The keys will not automatically lock if the player is running. The full player, which is quickly reached using the music key if you have left it, has far more options. In addition to building playlists or viewing the entire library, the player can also be used to send tracks or assign them as ringtones.
CES 2007 + iPhone
Phone Scoop reports from CES 2007 in Las Vegas, plus the Apple iPhone. New phones from Samsung, Sony Ericsson, Motorola, Nokia, LG and UTStarcom.
Review: Motorola Moto G6
Motorola's G series phones have now reached their sixth generation. The Moto G6 sees Motorola taking the best design ideas from its mid-range X series and bringing them down to its more affordable G series.
Review: Motorola Moto G5 Plus
The Moto G5 Plus is a mid-range Android smartphone that covers the basics and then some. It represents the company's most refined and powerful G yet.
Review: Motorola Moto E4 for Verizon Wireless
Motorola's entry-level Android handset, the Moto E4, may be small in stature, but it's big on performance. The E4 is an affordable phone that includes a fingerprint reader, a 5-inch screen, and a capable camera.
Review: Motorola Moto E5 Play
Motorola is selling its able-bodied, entry-level Moto E5 Play from Boost Mobile, Cricket Wireless, and Verizon Prepaid. If you're in the market for a solid, low-cost phone, the Moto E5 Play plays well thanks to its simple hardware, easy software, and capable performance.