Review: LG Chocolate Touch
The Chocolate Touch is a decent little phone that provides a mix of good and bad. The music features are very good for a Verizon phone.
The camera and video software work great, but the resulting images and videos are sub-par. This is a real shame. The device has made some real improvements when it comes to speed and usability.
Call quality and signal performance were excellent, but strangely web browsing speeds were slow and painful. The browser itself is mostly usable, but needs some settings tweaks first. If you're really into the mobile web, there are better (and faster) alternatives.
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Last, the overall design and usability of the Chocolate Touch work well, and make you believe that you're holding a quality piece of hardware. So, if touch phones are your thing, and you can look past a slow browser and less-then-amazing camera quality, the Chocolate Touch isn't bad at all.
Verizon Holiday Line-Up
Phone Scoop spent some quality time with Verizon Wireless' line-up of holiday devices, including the HTC Eris, Casio Brigade, LG Chocolate Touch, Samsung Convoy and BlackBerry Curve 8530.
Review: Apple iPhone 6s Plus
Apple's newest iPhones may look like last year's, but the company packed tons of appealing updates into the 6s Plus. New features such as 3D Touch and the improved cameras impress, while refinements to iOS 9 and how the 6s Plus interacts with the platform give the handset new-found power.
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.
Google Talks About Android's New Design
Google today talked about the next version of Android during its I/O Developer conference. According to Google, it represents one of the biggest releases of Android ever, and includes 5,000 new APIs for developers.
Sony Seeking User Interface Design Feedback from Swedes
Sony today announced the Sony Concept for Android program in Sweden, which is a way for the company to test new user interface features for its smartphones. To start, Sony is offering 500 Swedish owners of the Xperia Z3 access to a new user experience that's based on a nearly stock version of Android 5.1 Lollipop, with some core Sony elements tossed into the mix.