Review: Motorola Titanium
The Titanium ships with a pretty limited set of applications. Aside from the Sprint bloatware, the Titanium sports mostly stock apps. Downloading applications via iDEN is pretty awful. Stick to Wi-Fi if you can. Also, the Android 2.1 system software places a limit on what apps can be installed, as many of today's best apps require Android 2.2 and up.Bluetooth
The Titanium can tackle mono and stereo headsets with no problem. Bluetooth calls via mono headsets were excellent. Music on the Titanium via stereo Bluetooth headphones sounds pretty good. I was also able to pair the Titanium with other devices, such as phones and PCs, for file swapping.Clock
The Titanium offers the same time-telling tools that other Android phones do. The lock screen features a large, digital clock that is readable just about anywhere. There are also separate clock apps that can be downloaded for use on the home screen.
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The Titanium offers Sprint's free navigation service, which is provided by TeleNav. It works great. I was easily able to map routes from Point A to Point B, get lost, let the GPS find me and re-route me. It all worked well. The voice-guidance works well, too. Google Maps is on board, too.