Review: Kyocera Milano for Sprint
The Milano includes only the most essential communications tools. It runs all the stock Android 2.3 Gingerbread messaging applications, and doesn't offer anything new, not even from the Sprint ID packs.
It has the generic email app for POP/IMAP/Exchange email, and the dedicated Gmail application for Google users. Both of these applications are capable and time-tested.
The stock SMS/MMS app is loaded on the Milano, and I didn't notice any different or unusual behavior with it. It offers threaded conversations, as always.
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As for IM, the Milano has GTalk on board, and nothing else. If you use Yahoo, Windows Live or AIM, you'll have to seek out third-party apps from the Android Market.
On the social networking front, the Milano is one of the most anemically equipped devices I've seen in a long time. It has zero social networking apps or services on board. You have to do all the heavy lifting and download them yourself if you want to be social. Of course, there are plenty of apps available in the Android Market for social networking, including core apps like Facebook, Twitter, and Google+.
Hands-On: Kyocera Milano for Sprint
The Milano is the newest Android smartphone from Kyocera. It features a sideways sliding keyboard and a compact form factor, but it is more QMD than smartphone.
Review: Kyocera DuraXE for AT&T
Kyocera's latest rugged clamshell for AT&T boasts LTE and mobile hotspot powers, in addition to its in-your-face attitude and truck-like build. This compact phone may include only the most elemental functions, but it has a few tricks up its sleeve.
Jitterbug Announces an Entry-Level Smartphone
Jitterbug today annnounced the Jitterbug Touch, an entry-level smartphone that is meant to make it easy for first-time smartphone owners to adjust to their new device. The Jitterbug Touch is a sideways slider based on the Kyocera Milano chassis, which includes a 3-inch QVGA display, full QWERTY keyboard, 3.2-megapixel camera, 512MB of on-board storage, support for microSD cards, Bluetooth 2.1+EDR, GPS, and Wi-Fi.
Review: Kyocera DuraForce XD for AT&T
Kyocera's latest rugged hardware is built like a tank, which means it's tougher than hell, but also huge and heavy. If you need a hardy handset, this Android phablet has you covered and then some.
Review: LG Tribute 2 for Boost Mobile
This low-cost Android smartphone targets the budget buyer with its entry-level specs, but the LG Tribute 2 is hardly an upgrade from last year's model. Find out if we recommend the Tribute 2 in this full review.