Review: LG Ally
LG's first Android phone for the U.S. scores well on most counts, but misses the mark in a few places. It feels like a smartphone that has been stuffed into the shell of a feature phone. Does it fit?
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LG has taken a slightly different approach with its first Android handset for the U.S. Rather than stuff it full of premium features and compete head-to-head against the high-end Droids, LG decided to mate Google's smartphone platform with the body of a feature phone. The result leaves the Ally hard to classify. It excels at ease-of-use when it comes to the Android operating system, but multimedia capabilities are a mixed bag at best.
Review: LG Spree for Cricket Wireless
LG's latest low-cost Android smartphone for Cricket Wireless is compact and well made, but it misses the mark in more ways than one. Here is Phonescoop's full review of the LG Spree.
Review: LG G Vista for Verizon Wireless
The LG G Vista is a inexpensive, big-screened Android smartphone that scores well on most features. Only a couple things hold it back, but they aren't vital.
Review: Google Pixel XL
Google's Pixel XL is one of the company's finest efforts, even if it isn't perfect. This high-end Android slab wraps top specs in an aluminum shell — but the hardware isn't the real story here.
Review: ZTE Warp 7 for Boost Mobile
ZTE's low-cost Warp 7 finds itself amongst some fierce competition in the middle of Boost Mobile's lineup of Android smartphone. This big-screened handset has conservative styling, but scores well on core functions such as call quality and battery life.
Review: ZTE Grand X 4 for Cricket Wireless
ZTE's latest low-cost Android smartphone for Cricket Wireless is the Grand X 4. This phone is well made, but offers middling specs and performance.
If you're going to pay $30 bucks