Phone Scoop Reviews User Reviews
Phone Scoop takes an in-depth look at RIM's latest BlackBerry for Sprint. The 9670 Style sports a clamshell design yet still offers a full QWERTY keyboard.
The LG Optimus S offers Sprint ID and Android 2.2 in a compact, inexpensive touchscreen phone. Does a newer Android OS help keep this phone up to speed?
HTC's Surround smartphone packs stereo speakers and Microsoft's brand new Windows Phone 7 operating system. Read Phone Scoop's in-depth report on Microsoft's comeback platform.
We tackle the Samsung Focus, one of the first Windows Phone 7 devices, from a business users perspective. Does it earn Microsoft a promotion?
The Samsung Transform offers the new Sprint ID features in a slider package. Will Sprint ID on the Transform change your world?
The T-Mobile G2 is a top-of-the-line successor to the original Android phone. Even with great specs, is the basic Android design enough to satisfy?
Phone Scoop takes Nokia's first Symbian^3 device, the N8, for a spin. How does it stack up against other smartphone systems, can it hold its own?
The Samsung Intensity II is a simple messaging phone with a familiar design on Verizon Wireless. Will this satisfy more than your messaging needs?
The Samsung Craft is the first LTE phone on the U.S. market, available on Metro PCS. Is it the herald of great things to come?
Kyocera (Sanyo) bangs out its first Android handset in the Zio. The Zio, which runs Android 1.6, is one of the only smartphones available from Cricket Wireless.
The Cricket MSGM8 II is an inexpensive phone with a full QWERTY keyboard. Does it make too many sacrifices to cut costs?
Research In Motion refreshed the Curve line with the 9330 Curve 3G, which is offered by Verizon Wireless. The Curve 3G has a better keyboard, but the same display and camera as its predecessors.
The Motorola Charm packs a strong Android punch into a mini QWERTY slab shell. Will its charms sway you from noticing the low res screen?
The Samsung Fascinate brings the Galaxy S family to Verizon Wireless, and The Network teaches this Android every trick it knows. Is this the Galaxy to explore?
ZTE's first effort for Verizon Wireless demonstrates that some times it is best to start with the basics before moving on to more advanced devices.
Sony Ericsson fields an 8.1 megapixel shooter with S60 5th Edition under the hood. Despite its potential, the Vivaz has problems.
The Dell Aero is a slim and light Android, though its custom Dell interface may have you thinking it's a less-complicated feature phone.
Sony Ericsson brings its first Android handset to AT&T with the Xperia X10. While it shines in some places, the X10 is quite dull in others. Find out where it excels and where it falls flat.
The Pantech Jest is a cute messaging phone for Verizon Wireless that skips the expensive data options but still offers messaging and social skills.
The Samsung Epic 4G brings a slide-out QWERTY keyboard to Sprint's 4G lineup and to Samsung's Galaxy S family. Does this super powered Android live up to its name?
The Motorola Droid 2 succeeds the hot-selling Droid with an improved keyboard and a smoother design. Is this still the phone that should carry Verizon's Android flag?
Research In Motion's new BlackBerry Torch is sure to stoke the fires of envy in the crackberry crowd, but how does it compare to Android and iPhone?
The LG dLite is a tall order for one of LG's first T-Mobile phones. The stylish flip nailed the basics, but is this phone all about looks?
Motorola's i1 brings Android to Sprint Nextel's iDEN network. For iDEN and PTT lovers, it's a dream come true. For anyone else, it's a backward step.
Sharp fields its first phone for AT&T. The FX is a quick messaging device that carries forward Sharp's messaging phone lineage, though it's not the sharpest knife in the messaging phone drawer.
The Samsung Intercept is a cute little Android phone, and one of the few with a full QWERTY keyboard. Is it a better choice than the bigger, older Samsung Moment?
T-Mobile's version of the Samsung Galaxy S — the Vibrant — holds up well when pitted against the Captivate. It lags the Captivate in a few places, while besting it in others.
Phone Scoop takes the AT&T version of the Samsung Galaxy S — the Captivate — for a spin to see how well it performs. The display and battery life are amazing. How do the rest of the features hold up?
The Pantech Ease is a simple messaging device with an interface and features that are easier to use for an older audience.
LG's Sentio brings touch power to T-Mobile in an affordable package. It covers the basics, but misses the mark in a few places. It might suffice for younger users, but advanced users will find it limiting.