I'm always looking for any new discussions on the NEC Terrain. Because it was focused on the "business" community, it never got much (if any) publicity. That's a shame, because it's a really good phone that cost less than many mid-tier phones that don't have its specs. The Terrain has a physical keyboard, which will always limit screen size. Yet that is always a point of contention during reviews. Many folks love physical keyboards. We will gladly bypass the six inch "gaming/video-watching" devices that pass for cellphones these days. It operates on the ICS OS and I know that's dated. But you throw a 32GB SD card in this bad boy and you can save just about any type of application to that card that probably provides the latest functions. I'm ... (continues)
I just got this phone last week, because Verizon dropped support for Visual Voicemail on basic phones like my enV3 (VX9200) with its clamshell qwerty keyboard, so I was forced to a smartphone. But I hate touchscreens. And since I do a lot of outdoor a... (continues)
So.. the article says that NEC was looking to make a comeback in the U.S., but I can't honestly believe that if the first device they put out is a ruggedized device like this one... I mean, sure there's definately a market for it, but it seems like a performance-based device with an intensified andoid experience would have a greater market penetration... I suppose it would take more money, more time, and more risk... but I just don't think a device like the Terrain will give them the sort of penetration it'll take to get their foot in the door of most U.S. consumers.
dalius_maximus said: So.. the article says that NEC was looking to make a comeback in the U.S., but I can't honestly believe that if the first device they put out is a ruggedized device like this one... I mean, sure there's definat