Phone Scoop Reviews User Reviews
Pantech's first Android smartphone for AT&T scores well for a newb. It combines the right mixture of features, design, and price to be a tempting target at AT&T retail shops.
Here is a quick look at the Pantech Crossover, the company's first Android smartphone for AT&T.
Sony Ericsson's Xperia Play attempts to take on the gaming crowd with its dedicated gaming controls. With exclusive titles and a fast processor, the Xperia Play's gaming chops should be second to none.
Phone Scoop takes a look at Verizon's latest LTE handset, the LG Revolution. This whopper of an Android smartphone offers a massive screen, fast data speeds, and a lot of other tastefully-managed features.
Samsung offers yet another Earth-friendly handset for the Sprint network, this time in the shape of a monoblock Android QWERTY smartphone. The Replenish should renew your faith in the power of recycled materials.
Samsung's Infuse 4G comes with one of the largest displays available on a modern smartphone. With 4.5 inches to play with, the Infuse is mighty tempting. Read Phone Scoop's full review to get the nitty gritty details.
HP's Veer 4G for AT&T attempts to set the bar for how small and feature-rich a smartphone can be. It sets bars, all right, but are they the right ones?
Phone Scoop puts Casio's rugged Android smartphone through its paces. Can this mil-spec handset take a beating?
Verizon's second Long Term Evolution 4G phone, the Samsung Droid Charge, is a huge, spaceship-sized device that represents all the promise of things to come. Does it fulfill those promises?
HTC kicks out a sequel to its 2010 super smash, the Incredible. Does a spec bump and larger screen lead to smartphone nirvana? Phone Scoop finds out in this full review of the Droid Incredible 2.
LG kicks it up a notch with the G2x, its flagship Android smartphone, which has an 8 megapixel shooter and can capture full 1080p HD video. How does it measure up against the competition?
The Sidekick 4G, made by Samsung, looks to revitalize one of the brands that gave T-Mobile its street cred back in the early 2000s. Samsung has a lot of high heels to fill with this device. Does it?
Kyocera boldly ventures forth where no smartphone has ventured before with the dual-screened Echo. Kyocera attempts to answer a question that has plagued humankind since the beginning of time.
Samsung's latest Galaxy handset, the Prevail, lands on Boost Mobile's network for $180. Does this little Android phone have what it takes to compete with the big boys? Find out in Phone Scoop's full review.
T-Mobile lands its first official Symbian^3 handset in the Nokia C7 Astound. Phone Scoop gives it the full review treatment. Can Nokia hold its own against the onslaught of Android and other smartphones with this touch device?
Phone Scoop takes an in-depth look at HTC's Thunderbolt, the first LTE 4G smartphone to become available from Verizon Wireless. Can it live up to the hype -- and the hope -- for the future of 4G?
HTC knocks out the first Windows Phone 7 handset for Sprint in the Arrive, a sideways slider that has a full QWERTY keyboard and the latest software from Microsoft. Does anything set the Arrive apart from the crop of WP7 phones?
Samsung kicks out a stellar voice phone for T-Mobile. See why Phone Scoop recommends the T259 flip phone for those who have the gift of gab.
The HTC Freestyle is the first phone to hit U.S. shores running Qualcomm's BREW MP operating system. Thanks to HTC's tinkering, however, the Freestyle behaves more like a Sense-equipped smartphone...most of the time.
Phone Scoop goes in-depth with the Motorola Atrix 4G, a dual-core Android smartphone that can transform into a netbook replacement with the laptop dock accessory.
Samsung has updated the Vibrant variant of its Galaxy S line with HSPA+ at 21Mbps. Is a faster data radio worth the upgrade? Find out in Phone Scoop's review.
Phone Scoop takes AT&T's first "4G" phone for a whirl. While the hardware and system performance impress, does the Inspire's mobile broadband prowess live up to the "4G" marketing hype?
The Huawei M735 is an inexpensive touch phone for MetroPCS. While it aspires to round out the low-end of MetroPCS's portfolio, it only manages to find the bottom of the barrel.
Motorola's i886 runs on Sprint's iDEN network and offers both a physical QWERTY keyboard and a semi-rugged design. There's also the Android-like operating system to make things interesting.
Motorola heavily revises its first Android handset, and the result is a much better device for everyday use. The Cliq 2 for T-Mobile is a solid option in its Android lineup.
HTC's EVO Shift marries Android, Sense, WiMax and a physical keyboard in one, chubby little smartphone. In Phone Scoop's full review, we tell you want works, and what doesn't.
The LG Cosmos Touch offers an assortment of messaging and social features in a compact phone. With a slide-out QWERTY keyboard and a touchable interface, does it aim for the stars, or fall back to earth?
Nokia brings the power of touch to its Series 40 platform in the C3. The C3 takes what's familiar about Nokia and sprinkles it with a dash of newness.
Sanyo kicks out a ruggedized flip phone for Sprint in the Taho. It boasts mil-spec toughness, but entry-level features. Find out if this is the phone for you in Phone Scoop's full review.
The Samsung Nexus S offers a pure Google experience on a slick Android phone. There's no carrier apps, no interface tweaks, but is there enough to satisfy buyers?