Review: LG Xenon
The Xenon uses a resistive touch screen. The Xenon allows you to adjust the strength of the haptic feedback, the style of the haptic feedback, or turn it off altogether. Personally, I couldn't tell the difference between the three vibration styles at all. You can also pair the haptics with sound, or have the phone provide sound feedback only. You can calibrate the screen any time you think the accuracy is off.
I found it to be as responsive as any other resistive touch screen from LG. It probably registered 80% accuracy when touched. I didn't notice any false positives, but it did take multiple touches every now and then to get the phone to react.
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: WinnerGear Hero Wireless Earbuds
Fully wireless earbuds are finally becoming more mainstream and options abound. If you're looking for a way to enjoy music that doesn't involve cables, cords, or wires, something like the WinnerGear Hero is one way to get a taste of freedom without breaking the bank.
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.
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: BlackBerry KEYone
The KEYone is made by TCL and it runs Google's Android operating system, but this phone clearly has the heart and soul of a BlackBerry beating within. BlackBerry and TCL designed the KEYone together to ensure it offers the best from BlackBerry, TCL, and Google.