Review: LG Revolution
The LG Revolution makes use of the stock Android 2.2 phone application, though again LG has given it its own look with a more colorful treatment. The software dialpad is enormous and responsive, and lets you easily jump to the call log, contacts, and groups via tabs along the top.
In-call features run the typical set: send to Bluetooth, speakerphone, mute, and merge calls.
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The Revolution uses the stock contact application, as well. With access to myriad different contact databases, the Revolution can carry a virtual phone book around in your pocket. Each contact entry lists gobs of details, and makes calling or sending messages a cinch from any contact card. I like that you can easily switch from seeing a contact's information to your history with that contact (calls, emails, IM, SMS, etc.) and even their photos.
Review: Microsoft Lumia 640 XL for AT&T
Microsoft's latest Windows handset for AT&T is the powerful 640 XL, a massive device best suited to phablet lovers. It features a 5.7-inch screen, 13-megapixel camera, quad-core processor, and an assortment of AT&T and Microsoft apps and services.
Review: LG G Flex 2
The G Flex 2 stands out from the crowd thanks to its curved shape, and it offers a flagship experience to boot. There's a lot to like with LG's latest Android smartphone.
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.
Review: LG V10 for AT&T
The V10 from LG includes a secondary display and advanced camera features. This massive Android smartphone is a flagship-class device thanks to good specs, solid build quality, and decent all-around performance.
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.