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Review: LG V40 ThinQ

Hardware Software Wrap-Up Comments  1  

The V40 ThinQ is a good device; a perfectly serviceable phone that will do what people want it to do without too much trouble. It could do more to stand out, but I admit that looks aren't always everything.

The metal-and-glass chassis is well-made, from fine materials. The huge display is impressive. The core functions — wireless performance, voice quality, and battery life — are all where they need to be. Some will surely appreciate the high-quality headphone jack, but I'm sad about the lack of stereo speakers.

LG's take on Android 8.1 is a bit busy and involved for my tastes, but it offers a lot of avenues to personalize the phone. The software lets owners take control of nearly everything and the underlying processor ensures the phone runs smoothly.

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The camera app is incredibly powerful, if also incredibly overwrought. I like the sheer volume of capture modes, but they are scattered all over the place and often come with a learning curve. Thankfully the three lenses provided unique flexibility and the resulting images are mostly of high quality.

All the major U.S carriers will sell the phone, including AT&T, Sprint, T-Mobile, US Cellular, and Verizon. Pricing ranges from $900 to $980 depending on the carrier.

The LG V40 is a nice phone. It's attractive, capable, and well-built. Whether you opt for this over an IPhone or Note is purely a matter of taste.

Our Ratings

Battery Life
Hardware Usability
Hardware Quality
Interface Speed
Audio Volume

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