Review: Samsung Behold
The Behold, like many other Samsung touch-based devices, uses touch resistance technology for the screen. So far, this is Samsung's best implementation. I had very few false positives or misfires with the Behold. I would recommend that each user take a minute to calibrate the touch screen and find the haptic feedback setting that suits you best. Quite honestly, I have grown to dislike haptic feedback and prefer that the phone don't vibrate every time I touch it. I turned the haptics all the way off and was very happy. The icons and widgets on the screen are developed for your finger (and not a stylus), so interacting with the Behold's screen feels very natural.
Review: Samsung Galaxy S9+
Samsung's flagship handset is here and it's a curvaceous, complex piece of consumer electronics. The Galaxy S9+ seemingly has it all: the good looks, the high IQ, and the killer skill set that sets it atop the Android pedestal.
Review: LeEco LePro3
The LePro3 from LeEco is a flagship-class device that costs hundreds of dollars less than today's top phones, and yet it delivers almost-as-good performance. This unlocked Android Marshmallow smartphone works on AT&T and T-Mobile's LTE 4G networks and carries a bevy of video content apps.
Review: Samsung Galaxy S8 Active
Samsung's Galaxy S8 Active is a rugged version of the company's flagship Android smartphone. If you favor form over function, the Active delivers in spades.
Samsung Galaxy S7 Active Built for the Adventurous and the Accident-Prone
Samsung today announced the Galaxy S7 Active, a semi-rugged version of its S7 flagship smartphone. The Active has a sturdier metal frame with rubber-coated corners to help protect it.
Review: Samsung Galaxy S7 Active for AT&T
Samsung's latest semi-rugged smartphone for AT&T dials back the good looks of the Galaxy S7 in favor of a stronger, studier frame. The S7 Active is tough enough to take a tumble without the brick-like bulk of some fully rugged handsets.