Review: Sony Ericsson C905a
Sony Ericsson's latest CyberShot phone is a fantastic camera. Unfortunately, Sony Ericsson forgot to pay attention to some of the C905a's other features. Video tour added!
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The Sony Ericsson C905a is more like a camera with a feature phone attached to it than the other way around. In other words, if you're big on having a solid camera with you at all times and less concerned with having an actual phone, the C905a is going to make you happy. If other features are your priority, however, you might want to read Phone Scoop's full report before betting on the C905a.
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.
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.
Review: Sony Xperia XZ2
Sony's 2018 flagship phone, the Xperia XZ2, sees the company catch up to the competition in terms of design and features. It boasts a metal-and-glass chassis, introduces a 2:1 screen, adopts Android 8, pass the best processor, and includes table-stakes tools such as bokeh photography.
Hands On with the Sony Xperia XA1 Plus
Sony today announced the XA1 Plus, a handset that finds some middle ground between the XA1 and XA1 Ultra. It's a mid-range handset that leans heavily on Sony's tired design language.
Are we missing some features?
Pop3/IMAP probably IS supported...
AT&T replaces it with a POS email client which only accepts certain services, and lacks push support and other things.
Also, I am not sure that this sentence makes any sense:
"The messaging services were improved with the addition of support for more IM clients"
The "client" is the software on the user's handset (or the entire handset itself). Maybe you meant "services"?
"Client" is a term that could be used either way, in my opinion. It does sort of act like there are three different IM programs on the phone. Once you sign into AIM, it becomes the AIM program, with an AIM in...
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