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Review: LG Chocolate Touch

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The Chocolate Touch pairs easily with both mono and stereo Bluetooth headsets. I found call quality in mono headset to be OK, and music playback in stereo headsets to be good. I had the Chocolate Touch randomly disconnect with stereo headsets from time to time, though. The Chocolate Touch will also connect with PCs and can pass certain file types back and forth.


The Chocolate Touch has a very useful clock. When the Chocolate Touch is in sleep mode (with the screen off), a quick push of any of the keys will bring up the unlocking screen. On the screen, the time is shown nice and large at the top. There's no difficulty in telling the time at all.


The Chocolate Touch comes with Verizon's VZNavigator software on board. This is the only option for getting maps and directions. The service, which costs $10 per month, is very good. It is easy to use and creates decent maps and routes between destinations.


Users can always go to Google.com to perform searches, but the Chocolate Touch also comes with Microsoft's Bing search client. The free software lets users search for whatever they want. With the location feature turned on, it will always return local results first, which makes searching for McDonald's that much more useful. I found it to be pretty good at finding what I wanted, though the user interface is a little clumsy. For example, the "search" button is downright teeny and hard to hit.


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