Review: Motorola Bravo
The Bravo comes with the basic Android browser pre-loaded. If this is all you ever use, you'll probably be happy. It is a fine browser, and does a great job of rendering HTML and mobile web sites. As mentioned earlier, browsing speeds are a bit inconsistent over 3G, but are nice and quick via Wi-Fi. Since the Bravo ships with Android 2.1, it doesn't have Adobe's Flash Player Mobile on board. You'll have to wait for the phone to be updated to Android 2.2 for that. Once it is, users might have access to a bit more content on the mobile web.
There are also a growing number of third-party browsers for the Android platform, but I find the Android browser is still the best for Android devices.
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Do we really need to say anything here? C'mon, this is a Motorola Motoblur Android device we're talking about. The question isn't what you can customize, it's what you can't.
The seven home screens can be completely re-imagined to suit individual user tastes. While the Bravo doesn't offer the neat, switchable modes like HTC Sense devices have, users can still do plenty to make the Bravo their own.
What you can't do? Change the appearance of the inner settings menus.
CTIA Fall 2010
Phone Scoop is on site in San Francisco to take in all the breaking news and hands-on experiences of the fall CTIA trade show. Be sure to check for full coverage and handset first impressions here.
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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.