Review: Motorola VA76r Tundra
The Tundra's menu system doesn't differ all that much from that of other AT&T feature phones. From the home screen, the left soft key takes you to what AT&T calls a list of "options" that are really shortcuts to applications such as the camera, Bluetooth, the alarm clock and more. Calling it "options" - rather than "shortcuts", "favorites" or "apps" - is a misnomer.
The main menu can be configured into a grid, list or spinner view. I found the grid to be the easiest to use. You can also re-order the layout of the grid, which is always nice. Beyond this main menu, most other menus are simple numbered lists.
For the home screen, the four directions of the D-pad can be set as shortcuts to specific applications.
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Overall, the UI is pretty basic and the menus don't drill down too deep.
Live from Vegas. In depth hands-on with the Palm Pre, plus hands-on with watch phones, wireless charging, and new phones from LG, PCD, BlackBerry, Motorola, Sony Ericsson, and more.
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