Review: Motorola Citrus
The Citrus uses the standard Android kit for Web browsing. The browser did a fine job rendering full HTML pages. Like most apps on the phone, it could be very slow to start and also slow to load pages, even using a Wi-Fi connection. But once a page loaded, the browsing experience was nice and smooth, with steady scrolling and good use of the Backtrack pad.
My only real problem with the browser has to do with the low-res screen. Viewing a full page on screen, most text was completely illegible. Even up close, the screen produces text that is jagged and unpleasant to read over a long period. I wouldn't use this phone to read my RSS feeds or the entire New York Times homepage, but for simple browsing and Google searches, it will suffice.
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Sure, there are plenty of options to customize the Android homescreens, but I can't help feeling disappointed at how many features are missing. The phone doesn't support Live Wallpapers. All of the best Motorola Widgets are absent. There are still some resizable calendar widgets and settings shortcuts, but these pale in comparison to even the cheapest Motorola Android phones for other carriers, like the Charm or the Flipout.
Review: Motorola Moto X Pure Edition
Motorola's 2015 flagship smartphone is a pleasing upgrade to last year's device, thanks to the bigger screen, better battery life, and improved camera. This handset offers a pure version of Google's Android platform with truly useful additions from Motorola.
Review: Motorola G4 and G4 Plus -- Unlocked
Motorola's middleweight smartphones are back for another round. The Moto G4 and Moto G4 Plus share most features, but the Plus adds a little something extra.
Review: Motorola Droid Maxx 2 for Verizon Wireless
The Maxx 2 is the less expensive of Motorola's two new Droid handsets for Verizon Wireless, but it is still a competitive offering. This Android smartphone impresses with excellent build quality and a battery that delivers on Motorola's promises.
Review: Motorola Moto E for Cricket Wireless
Motorola's second-generation entry-level smartphone includes a bigger screen, faster processor, LTE 4G, and the latest Android 5.0 Lollipop operating system from Google. This budget phone is a steal.
Review: Motorola Moto X for Verizon Wireless
Motorola is back with a new version of its X, its top-of-the-line smartphone. The X is a better competitor than last year's device as far as features go and takes build quality to the next level.