Review: Sony Ericsson W760
The W760 would be far better served if Sony Ericsson had restrained it's engineering imagination and imbued the phone with fewer gimmicks. Anyone wanting a music phone and the freedom to use their own headphones might want to keep looking. Good music section plus no 3.5mm headphone jack is just one example of how the W760 giveth and taketh away. It's 3.2 MP camera takes above average photos, but the lack of fullscreen viewfinder and a external key to access the camera function are both annoying limitations. It's a speedy little devil for Web surfing, but the goofy cursor makes navigating more trouble than necessary. But the W760 does offer quick GPS location-based functions, its default white-on-black menus are more readable than the usual black-on-white design, its screen is among the brightest and clearest we've used, and it's definitely more pocket-friendly than the current spate of similarly-featured large touchscreen iPhone clones. The W760 is not a bad phone, but it includes too many compromises for a hearty recommendation.
Review: Sony Xperia XZ1
The Sony Xperia XZ1 is one of the first smartphones to run Android 8 Oreo. It packs the latest processor and camera technology into Sony's age-old, metal-and-glass chassis.
Review: Sony Xperia X - Unlocked
The Xperia X is an unlocked Android smartphone that Sony is selling directly to consumers. The phone departs from Sony's Xperia Z series in ways that are both good and bad.
Review: Sony Xperia XA2 Ultra
The Sony Xperia XA2 Ultra is a massive Android phablet for those who like big phones. With a 6-inch screen, dual selfie cameras, and plenty of battery life, the XA2 Ultra is a solid performer.
Review: LG Lancet for Verizon Wireless
The LG Lancet is a low-cost Windows Phone that's easy grasp and offers a lot of value for the dollar with Microsoft's productivity apps on board. The Lancet proves that sometimes small stands tall.
Hands On with the Sony XZ Premium
Sony's luscious new phone is to die for. The 4K HDR screen is the best display you've ever seen on a mobile device and Sony wrapped it up in a serene metal-and-glass package.