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HTC A8181 Desire Unlocked Quad-Band GSM Phone with Android OS, HTC Sense UI, 5 MP Camera, Wi-Fi and gps navigation–International Version with Warranty (Brown)

Posted by admin | Posted in HTC | Posted on 29-05-2011

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  • This unlocked cell phone is compatible with GSM carriers like AT&T and T-Mobile. Not all carrier features may be supported.
  • Quad-Band Unlocked GSM cell phone compatible with 850/900/1800/1900 GSM and 900/2100 3G frequencies plus GPRS/EDGE capabilities
  • Camera: 5 MP, 2592 x 1944 pixels, autofocus, LED flash; Display: 3.7 inches, 480 x 800 pixels; Multi-touch input method
  • Platform: Android OS, v2.1 (Eclair); CPU: Qualcomm Snapdragon QSD8250 1 GHz processor; Stereo FM radio with RDS
  • Up to 6 hours of talk time, up to 340 hours of standby time.

HTC Desire delivers intense brilliance, sharp contrast, and true colors on the expansive 3.7-inch AMOLED display. The 1 GHz Qualcomm Snapdragon processor makes the phone incredibly responsive as you multitask from app to app without skipping a beat, while the instinctive HTC Sense experience lets you wield the power of the HTC Desire with the greatest of ease. With the HTC Desire, it?s all about your information, your entertainment, your multimedia, your way. A multitude of HTC Sense widgets makes it easy to transform your Home screen with rich content that personalizes your phone experience. If you?re a sports junkie or simply love to keep up to date with the latest news, the HTC Desire keeps you in the know with the News application. News makes it easier than ever to collect all your favorite articles from across the web. Choose from a selection of channels that cover top blogs, news sites or sports pages, or get news updates based on the keywords you select. The HTC Desire excels at helping you stay in touch with the different circles of friends or colleagues in your life. The new People widget lets you bring any group you create on your phone right to the surface for easy access to calling, messaging, emailing or simply checking up on social networking updates. The HTC Desire simplifies the way that you tend to all of your social networks. With Friend Stream, your interaction with friends across multiple social networks like Facebook, Twitter, and Flickr are brought into a single easy to follow stream of updates, photo posts, and shared links. Friend Stream also lets you shout out your thoughts or feelings to all your online friends with a single comment that gets broadcast to both Facebook and Twitter. The package components found in the box are: -Handset (Phone) -Battery -Battery door -Battery Charger (AC Adaptor) -USB Sync Cable -User guide -Stereo Headset -micro SD memory Card

BlackBerry 8520 Unlocked Phone with 2 MP Camera, Bluetooth, Wi-Fi–International Version with No Warranty (Black)

Posted by admin | Posted in Blackberry | Posted on 29-05-2011

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  • This unlocked cell phone is compatible with GSM carriers like AT&T and T-Mobile. Not all carrier features may be supported. It will not work with CDMA carriers like Verizon Wireless, Alltel and Sprint.
  • Unlocked Quad Band: GSM 850/900/1800/1900 and GPRS capabilities
  • 2.0MP Digital Camera, High-resolution display with 320 x 240 65.000 colors TFT and 2.46 inches, 35 key backlit QWERTY keyboard, Trackpad, Intuitive icons and menus, Bluetooth® enabled with Stereo Profile (A2DP), Wi-Fi® 802.11b/g enabled
  • Video format support: MPEG4, H.263, H.264, WMV3, Audio format support: AAC-LC, AAC+, eAAC+, AMR-NB, WMA9 (.wma/.asf), WMA9 PRO/WMA 10, AAC-LC with 3.5mm Headset Support
  • Talk time up to 5 hours – Standby up to 17 days

The BlackBerry Curve 8520 smartphone fits neatly in your hand, and comes with a full QWERTY keyboard that makes typing and sending messages easy, and comfortable. The bright screen displays over 65,000 colors, providing a great viewing experience. Access what’s important with trackpad navigation. Like a laptop, the trackpad lets you scroll through menus, icons, and information by gliding your finger over it. Press and click to select an item and navigate to where you want to go. Control music and multimedia with dedicated media keys found atop the new BlackBerry Curve 8520 smartphone. Skip over songs, pause music to talk, or repeat your favorites over and over. You can even mute phone calls with the easy-access mute button.

Get Your Game On With Sony’s Xperia Play Android Phone

Posted by admin | Posted in Gadget Reviews | Posted on 29-05-2011

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Where most slider phones have a keyboard, Sony Ericsson’s Xperia Play sports Playstation controls. Photo: Jon Snyder/Wired.com.

Mothers, lock up your gamers. The PlayStation phone has arrived.

And while it’s a bit on the chubby side, we think that, for Sony Ericsson’s Xperia Play, big is beautiful.

You could almost call the Xperia Play the shorter, fatter cousin to the svelte Xperia Arc, which Sony Ericsson once described as the “world’s thinnest smartphone.” At .62 inches, the Play looks positively bulky compared to its Xperia-line relatives — a veritable Jan Brady to the Arc’s Marcia.

But Sony Ericsson had to make some trade-offs in size in order for the slide-out frame to hide the PlayStation controller underneath. If you’re a gamer, it’s worth it. We felt right at home with the familiar PlayStation controller configuration — D-pad on the left, with the square, circle, triangle and X buttons on the right.

And unlike other, flimsier slider phones, the plastic hardware isn’t chintzy. The Play still feels sturdy in hand, even in its open position, and most likely won’t break under the pressure of an excited gamer’s grip.

Instead of the centered joysticks found on a PS3 controller, two pressure-sensitive touchpads take their place. So rather than hog up precious screen real estate steering with your fingers on games that require touch-sensitive direction, you can use the two physical touchpads. It’s a nifty concept, and fairly well-executed. The games I played that utilize the pads were decent enough in reaction time, though I found the sensitivity a bit wanting.

The phone comes bundled with seven games, though only one was exclusive to the Play: Crash Bandicoot. It’s a PS One classic, and I was psyched to see it on the roster. But if I’m buying the long-awaited PlayStation phone, I want it to be running PlayStation games. Plural.

When I asked if Sony Ericsson would continue publishing PlayStation classics to the Xperia Play, the answer was cagey, though promising: “It’s the first step we’re taking down this path.” I’ve got my fingers crossed for a Twisted Metal port by the end of the year.

I actually enjoyed the experience of gaming on the Play. For the first time, I didn’t feel like I was playing a game slapped onto a phone interface. It feels like a standalone portable gaming device. That’s no easy feat to accomplish.

Polygons rendered beautifully on the Play’s 4-inch capacitive touch screen, which was plenty big enough to view the games we played. I did wonder if I’d be wanting more screen surface area while playing a first-person shooter like Call of Duty (or if we really wanted to get old school, Doom) — but since those games aren’t available for the Xperia Play, it’s a moot point for now.

You might think the Play is underpowered, given that its processor is a single-core, 1-GHz Qualcomm Snapdragon chip, not the dual-core Nvidia Tegra 2 processor found in many recent smartphone and tablet offerings. But that’s not the case: the Play ran games and rendered menu screens like a charm. We didn’t experience any noticeable lag while gaming, nor while running Google’s proprietary smartphone apps like Gmail or Calendar.

Oh, and did we mention that the Xperia Play is also an Android phone? Because it is, and not a shabby one at that. Over the five days we spent with the phone, Verizon’s network coverage was ample. From Seattle to San Francisco, we didn’t experience any dropped calls or have much of a problem finding a signal. One big bummer, however: The phone uses Verizon’s 3G network, not the newer, faster 4G network.

Like many other smartphones, it’s got two cameras — VGA on the front as well as a 5-megapixel back-facing brother — but they’re not the greatest. The few shots I took looked washed out, a bit grainier than I would have liked. But as far as camera phones go, they’ll get the job done.

But let’s be honest. Cameras aren’t the reason you’re buying this phone. It’s a gamer’s toy, and bells and whistles like front-facing cameras should be judged with that in mind.

Our verdict after a week with the Play?

Game on.

Wired: Unskinned version of Android 2.3 (Gingerbread) makes us happy. Sturdy hardware stands up to a frustrated gamer’s kung-fu grip.

Tired: Lacks 720p video recording capability, now a standard in smartphone releases. Wireless data is slower 3G standard, not 4G. Only one PlayStation title available at launch.

BlackBerry Storm 9530 Unlocked GSM + CDMA Cell Phone with 3.15 MP Camera (Black)- FACTORY-REFURBISHED

Posted by admin | Posted in Blackberry | Posted on 26-05-2011

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  • Built-in GPS – A-GPS function – BlackBerry maps – Document editor – Java – Media player MP3/WMA/AAC+ – 3.5 mm audio output jack, Video player MPEG4/3gp/H.264/WMV – Organizer – Calculator – Voice dial – Built-in handsfree – Voice memo
  • 3.15 MP, 2048×1536 pixels, autofocus, video, LED flash
  • 2G Network GSM 850 / 900 / 1800 / 1900 3G Network HSDPA 2100 – CDMA2000 1x EV-DO
  • Included in the Box is ONLY: Phone, Battery , Charger, USB cable, Manual

BlackBerry Storm 9530 Unlocked First BlackBerry touchscreen phone packed with messaging, document editing, and multimedia features; international GSM Access V Cast, Music and Video services via fast EV-DO data network; GPS-enabled for turn-by-turn directions; use phone as a modem for your laptop 3.2-megapixel camera/camcorder, Bluetooth stereo music; MicroSD expansion to 16 GB; access to personal email and instant messaging Designed to satisfy the needs of both consumers and business customers,

Speed Bump: Samsung’s Galaxy Phone Gets Upped to 4G

Posted by admin | Posted in Gadget Reviews | Posted on 13-05-2011

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It’s official: 2011 is the year of incremental progress. Mobile handsets have settled into a groove featurewise and are now gently nudging their way upward in speed, power and capabilities.

If we’re going to be stuck in a climate of baby steps, at least Samsung’s Galaxy S 4G is an example of baby steps done right.

From the moment I got my mitts on the S 4G, something felt eerily familiar. I’d seen many of its elements before — the unsettlingly light chassis, the glass and faux-chrome accents, and even the flashless 5-MP camera. As it turns out, the feeling of déjà vu was completely warranted.

The S 4G is essentially a mildly tweaked Samsung Vibrant with a couple of extra goodies. For those keeping score, a lot of the Vibrant’s perfectly serviceable features (1-GHz processor, 4-inch 800 x 480 AMOLED screen, 720p video recording) are back.

So, what’s new? Android 2.2, for starters. Also, as the phone’s awkward moniker boasts, this handset brings T-Mobile’s particular brand of 4G (HSPA+) to the fold.

I honestly wasn’t expecting too much given the piecemeal rollout of this next-gen data network, but the difference was noticeable immediately. Heavy hitting image-rich sites like (ahem) Wired.com loaded with virtually no hesitation, and raining down large file downloads from Dropbox produced nary a stutter.

Converting the phone into a hot spot was also one of the more useful data-centric features, though the option is strangely buried within the menu tree. Samsung’s TouchWiz user interface has never been especially appealing, and this is another nail in that coffin.

Yet another addition is the S 4G’s front-facing VGA camera. Though it’s perfectly poised for video conferencing, I was a little underwhelmed by the options on the app side. Getting the service up and running is simple enough thanks to a preloaded Qik app, but the occasional stutter and noticeable lag left a lot to be desired.

Lack of polish aside, I can’t really fault the VGA camera in terms of functionality. I was able to make and receive video calls just fine. They just resembled fireside chats with Max Headroom.

Other goodies include a copy of Inception offered from Samsung’s Media Hub storefront. Normally I’m prone to ignore extras like this entirely, but watching the film on the S 4G uncovered some interesting tidbits. Due to the smart combination of a workhorse battery and a power-sipping display, the film’s hefty 2-hour-28-minute run time only slightly dented the Galaxy’s gas tank.

As the movie finished I noticed that only 20 percent of the battery had been depleted. It’s doubtful that I would ever force myself into a back-to-back four-peat viewing of Inception, but it’s good to know that Samsung realistically views the S 4G as an entertainment device.

If we’ve learned anything over the past year, it’s that incremental improvements are incredibly easy to flub. Even with our lingering gripes with the S 4G, we can’t give the phone too much guff.

Samsung managed to transform an already well-appointed blueprint into an even stronger contender. Sure, it’s not the overwhelmingly overhauled quad-core beast of our dreams. But even incremental progress still counts as progress.

WIRED Stronger iteration of a solid design. Mostly smooth navigation thanks to a humming 1-GHz processor. Great call quality. Awesome battery life and power management. Gorgeous high-def 720p video (in well-lit environments). Ready for downloads and app-tion thanks to an included 16-GB memory card (expandable to 32 GB).

TIRED Accessing the movie storefront requires a tedious login process. Bloatware aplenty. Where’s my HDMI out? HSPA+ service is fantastically fast (where available). 4G to 3G to EDGE handoffs are often slow. White backgrounds often produce the dreaded “screen-door effect.” Froyo is already old hat — give us Gingerbread!

Photos by Jim Merithew/Wired.com

The iPhone Is Now a Phone. Who’da Thunk?

Posted by admin | Posted in Gadget Reviews | Posted on 10-05-2011

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After years as an iPhone customer on AT&T, I forgot what it was like to have a reliable, working phone.

But over the weekend, when I called buddies with both an AT&T iPhone 4 and subsequently a Verizon iPhone 4, we could immediately tell the difference.

“Holy crap, you sound so much better,” a friend said after I switched to the Verizon handset while walking through downtown San Francisco. “That’s amazing. I can actually hear you.”

Now I really know what “network congestion” means. Switching from an AT&T iPhone to a Verizon iPhone is like finally being able to breathe clearly after years of battling allergies. People can hear you better, and you can hear them better. It’s that simple. That’s the key reason so many people have clung to Verizon while resisting the shiny allure of the iPhone.

As we all suspected would be the case, the iPhone is a better phone on Verizon than it is on AT&T. It is not, however, a superior media-consumption device.

That’s simply because Verizon’s 3G-transfer rates are slower than AT&T’s. For the few days I’ve had the Verizon iPhone, I’ve been riding my motorcycle all around San Francisco to test its performance against the AT&T iPhone. The AT&T handset on average scored significantly better in speed tests: 62 percent faster for downloads and 38 percent faster for uploads. (If you’re curious about test procedures, check out our explainer and our interactive map on Gadget Lab.)

In real-world use cases, the Verizon iPhone’s slower transfer rates are noticeable. Netflix streaming is smooth on both devices, but on the Verizon iPhone, compression artifacts are more apparent: The video stream is adapting to the slower transfer rate (compare the screenshots in the gallery at the top, or see them here: AT&T, Verizon). Loading websites in Safari was faster on the AT&T iPhone, and so was installing apps.

However, the AT&T iPhone completely failed multiple tests when it could not connect to the network, whereas the Verizon iPhone was able to successfully get a connection in every location and complete every test. That’s important.

Notably, there were two persistent AT&T dead zones in San Francisco where the AT&T iPhone repeatedly failed to place a call or transfer any data — Gestalt bar in the Mission District and Velo Rouge cafe in the Inner Richmond district — while the Verizon iPhone was able to make calls and perform our bandwidth tests at each location with zero problems.

This all corroborates results of earlier independent studies comparing 3G networks: AT&T has a faster network, but Verizon has more coverage and therefore a more-reliable network.

The question remains whether the iPhone will inundate Verizon’s CDMA network as it did AT&T’s GSM network. That could ultimately degrade the service quality and make it a crappy phone all over again. But there are already a ton of Android customers on Verizon’s CDMA network, and the upcoming Android phones will be compatible with the next-generation 4G network, so I’m guessing the Verizon iPhone will remain a superior phone in terms of reliability and call quality.

And so far, the Verizon iPhone is pretty damn reliable. It has a hot-spot feature to turn the handset into a Wi-Fi connection to share with multiple devices. I used the hot spot to do work on my laptop for six hours without getting disconnected. (It was plugged in — no iPhone’s battery would have lasted that long on its own.)

However, earlier in the morning when I received a phone call on the Verizon iPhone, I was booted off the hot-spot network. This is a limitation of Verizon’s CDMA network: It does not support simultaneous voice and data transmissions, which may be a big minus for some customers, especially business-oriented “power users.”

Otherwise, the Verizon iPhone is the same smartphone we’ve all grown familiar with since the iPhone 4’s debut in summer of 2010. It’s got the same glass body, a 5-megapixel camera and a front-facing camera for FaceTime, which all work the same as its AT&T counterpart.

However, I did notice one odd difference when holding the Verizon iPhone next to multiple AT&T iPhones. The AT&T iPhone’s screen is a little bluer, and the Verizon iPhone’s is a little whiter. Both look great, but personally I prefer the whiter Verizon iPhone display. This is only a minor difference, though.

If you have the liberty to choose between AT&T and Verizon to buy an iPhone, your best choice depends on what you value. If you enjoy making phone calls, the Verizon iPhone is the obvious winner. Or if you’re an AT&T iPhone customer and your reception is just pathetic wherever you live, then by all means, pay the price and jump ship to Verizon.

With all that said, if you use your iPhone more often as a general computing device rather than a phone, then the AT&T iPhone’s faster transfer rates should serve your needs.

WIRED It’s a better phone, period. More likely to pull a signal, even indoors — this could change the way we converse at bars. Hot-spotting is well-integrated and very easy to use. Has a whiter, slightly better-looking display.

TIRED Slow data transfers compared to the AT&T iPhone. Sluggish app installs take away from the App Store’s instant gratification. Video streams are compressed more heavily, so Netflix and YouTube are uglier. No simultaneous voice and data transmissions thanks to the limitations of CDMA.

Photos by Jonathan Snyder/Wired.com

Report: HTC CEO Is ‘Very Committed’ to Windows Phone, Mango

Posted by admin | Posted in Cell Phones & Plans | Posted on 09-05-2011

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HTC Trophy Following yesterday’s announcement of “Mango,” the next version of Microsoft’s Windows Phone 7 operating system, HTC CEO Peter Chou said he was “very committed” to Windows Phone.

“We have some Windows Mango phones,” Chou told Reuters in an interview at the e-G8 summit in France. “We are very committed to Windows phone products.”

HTC was one of the launch partners for Windows Phone 7 last October, and currently has three devices out in the market, theHTC Arrive, HTC HD7 and HTC Surround. Like other WP7 devices, all three ran into some delays when Microsoft tried updating devices to ‘NoDo.’ HTC’s fourth WP7 device, the HTC Trophy (pictured), hits Verizon stores on Thursday.

At the “Mango” launch on Tuesday, Microsoft also announced hardware commitments from Samsung, LG, Acer, Fujitsu, ZTE, and “especially Nokia,” according to mobile communications president Andy Lees.

In February, after Nokia announced its partnership with Microsoft HTC spokesman Keith Nowak said the partnership would not affect HTC’s commitment to Windows Phone.

“Having Nokia join into the Windows Phone ecosystem validates our decision to commit to the platform,” Nowak said.

Athough HTC has a longstanding partnership with Microsoft, its mobile fortunes come from its numerous Android devices. Earlier this month IDC reported that HTC sold nearly 10 million devices in the first quarter, its best performance ever, capturing 8.9 percent of the market.

In late 2009, before the WP7 operating system rejuvenated Microsoft’s slagging mobile strategy, Chou let slip his frustration about Windows Mobile. “Windows Mobile innovation has been a little slow and interest in Windows Mobile phones has been declining,” he told Chinese publication Alibaba News. The next month he backpedaled, calling Microsoft its “stronger partner.”

For more on “Mango,” see Windows Phone Mango Adds 500 New Features.

Editor’s note: This story corrects an earlier version. HTC has launched three, not two, WP7 phones: Arrive, HD7, and Surround.

For the top stories in tech, follow us on Twitter at @PCMag.

 

Nokia Plans Frequent Windows Phone Releases

Posted by admin | Posted in Cell Phones & Plans | Posted on 07-05-2011

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Nokia Windows Phone Concept 2

Nokia’s Windows Phones will start coming out at a relatively rapid clip after the first one appears later this year, Nokia’s executive vice president of smart devices, Jo Harlow said today.

“We should be launching new devices in a rhythm that might be every couple of months, every three months, something like that,” she said.

The first Windows Phones came out in October, and we haven’t seen many devices since then. According to recent sales figures from Gartner, the phones haven’t sold very well, although our Reader’s Choice survey shows that the relatively few people who own Windows Phone devices love them.

The slow pace of Windows Phone hardware may be due to Windows Phone 7 being a “secondary platform” for manufacturers like HTC and Samsung, Harlow said. But as Windows will be Nokia’s primary platform, Nokia will focus more heavily on Windows Phones, she said.

“We’re going to keep coming with new devices in order to have something to talk about,” she said.

Nokia already seems to be influencing the Windows Phone platform. Along with the mapping software that Nokia CEO Stephen Elop and Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer discussed when they made their agreement in February, Harlow said that some of Nokia’s cloud services may help fill Microsoft’s gaps in countries where Microsoft doesn’t have a major presence. For instance, the Nokia Music Store may take the place of Zune in countries where Microsoft’s music store isn’t available.

Nokia’s future Windows Phones may also come on CDMA networks in the USA and use non-Qualcomm chipsets, Harlow said.

Nokia’s attitude towards CDMA “has changed” and “we are in discussions with all of” [the U.S. wireless carriers], Harlow said, then saying nothing, but smiling when I responded, “CDMA devices are in the works.”

Microsoft’s existing relationships with U.S. carriers will help Nokia get on shelves here, she said.

“We are working in a collaborative way across the triad of Nokia, Microsoft and the operators,” she said.

Nokia has been a Texas Instruments customer for many years, but switched to Qualcomm for its first Windows Phones, as Microsoft requires Qualcomm chipsets in Windows Phone devices. That may change, though.

“You have to have multiple chipset suppliers that allow you to address different levels of performance, different parts of the business geographically given different modem requirements, etcetera. So the starting point is clearly with Qualcomm … we are in the process with Microsoft of defining other chipset suppliers as well.”

 

LG Pulls Out the Big Guns With Dual-Core Android Phone

Posted by admin | Posted in Gadget Reviews | Posted on 03-05-2011

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Like some geekier version of the Cold War, the mobile phone arms race of 2011 has manufacturers stockpiling as much brawn as possible into the limited space of a handset.

And with its G2x Android smartphone, LG has outed itself as a superpower.

LG’s flagship phone is running on Nvidia’s Tegra 2 dual-core 1-GHz processor. Are two cores really better than one? After playing with the G2x, I sure think so.

Right off the bat, the power of this chip is noticeable. Switching back and forth between different menu screens is seamless, and speedier than ever. Scroll downward through the pre-loaded catalog of apps, and the icons cascade like a waterfall. When I played the Halo-esque game that comes with the phone — a taxing first-person shooter in HD — it ran with minimal choppiness while handling some fairly intense animations.

With such a powerful processor at work, it’s a bit surprising the phone only comes with 512 MB of RAM installed. That might not prove to be enough for any especially resource-hungry apps and games that will arrive in the future. But for now, the phone ran the apps I threw at it like a charm.

One downside to all that power is that the back of the handset tends to get toasty after extended periods of use. So, unless you frequently suffer from cold ears, this is probably not a desirable attribute.

The phone’s 4-inch capacitive touchscreen displays color brilliantly, though I couldn’t help but wish for a larger screen for gaming. HDMI-out is always an option, and full HD mirroring lets you use the phone as a gyroscopically sensitive controller while playing on your big screen. But an extra half-inch or so of pixel real estate would have sated my thirst just the same.

The 8-megapixel rear-facing camera takes some of the clearest, crispest photos I’ve seen on a smartphone, while the 1.3-megapixel front-facing camera worked well enough for chats. My biggest camera gripe: The delay between hitting the photo button and the “shutter” closing is far too long to accurately capture that spur-of-the-moment goofy face your friend is making.

LG went with a stock version of Android 2.2 Froyo for the G2x. Frankly, not having to deal with another manufacturer’s skin is a big plus: Interfaces like HTC’s Sense or Motoblur just feel chunky compared to the bare-bones version of the OS (and to Android purists, they’re practically a sin). Although it’s not running the latest version of Android (Gingerbread) quite yet, this phone is slated to receive the OS update sometime this summer.

T-Mobile’s network performance on the phone was adequate, but left me wanting. T-Mobile markets its HSPA+ as “4G” — a term which has grown quite murky — with “theoretical peak download speeds reaching 21 Mbps and peak upload speeds of up to 5.7 Mbps.”

But you probably won’t be seeing those speeds. Over the course of two weeks of testing in the San Francisco Bay Area, I averaged download speeds ranging between 2.5 and 5.5 Mbps, and upload speeds anywhere from 0.2 Mbps to 2.2 Mbps.

My only major quibble with the hardware design is the phone’s backbone: It’s got too damn much of it. A thin metal strip tapers up the back of the handset into the edge of the camera. In theory, the edge works perfectly as a rest for your index finger while taking a call. In practice, it just feels freaking weird.

But my minor complaints about the G2x are far outweighed by its superior under-the-hood firepower. If this is the direction that LG is taking its phones — stock operating system, beefy hardware specs, peripheral-friendly — we’re eager to see more.

WIRED HDMI-out and DLNA compatibility make for cozy communication with peripherals and HDTVs. Expandable micro SD to 32 GB leaves room for tons of tunes.

TIRED Non-skinned interface without the latest version of Android (Froyo, not Gingerbread) makes us sad. Screen forebodingly froze up on us twice during testing, requiring reboot.

Photos: Jon Snyder/Wired.com

RIM BlackBerry Storm 9530 PDA Phone For Verizon Wireless – Brand New OEM Housing

Posted by admin | Posted in Blackberry | Posted on 11-03-2011

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  • Mint BlackBerry Storm 9530 – Refurbished in Brand New OEM Housing and Ready for Activation on Verizon Contract Free
  • Large Capacitive Touch Screen With Physical Click Action; Fast 3G EVDO Rev. A Data; Web Browser; Push Email Feature
  • Multimedia: 3 Megapixel Autofucus Camera; MP3 Music Player; microSD Slot; Bluetooth Compatibility; Video Recording
  • CDMA Device with Quadband GSM and WCDMA Modes for International Use – CDMA 850/1900 GSM 850/900/1800/1900 WCDMA 2100
  • Offer Includes: Refurbished BlackBerry 9530, Battery, and Wall Charger

Product Description
On offer is a refurbished BlackBerry Storm 9530 PDA phone ready for activation on the Verizon Wireless network contract free – ESN cleared and verified. This device is in mint condition – it comes refurbished in brand new OEM housing, and includes a new battery, and wall charger. The BlackBerry Storm 9530 is RIM’s first smartphone with a large touchscreen and physical click action. This is a robust 3G device with global GSM roaming, a 3 megapixel camera with auto-fo… More >>

BlackBerry Tour 9630 Unlocked For Any GSM Carrier Worldwide + CDMA World Phone with 3.2 Mega pixel Camera – Black

Posted by admin | Posted in Blackberry | Posted on 02-03-2011

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  • Quad-Band: 850/900/1800/1900 MHz GSM/GPRS/EDGE networks
  • 3.2 Megapixel Camera w/Flash, auto-focus and Video Capture
  • Display: High resolution HVGA (480×360 pixel), 2.4″ color, TFT LCD
  • Full QWERTY Keyboard with Trackball Navigation
  • Come With: Handset, Battery, Door, Charger, Cable, Manual

Product Description
Factory Refurbished Blackberry Tour 9630 Unlocked for GSM NETwork, AT&T and T-Mobile, all original OEM accessories…. More >>

New Blackberry Pearl 8120 Unlocked Black Emerald WIFI GSM Phone

Posted by admin | Posted in Blackberry | Posted on 15-02-2011

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Product Description
Factory Refurbished Blackberry 8120 WIFI Unlocked, All original OEM Accessories. Charger, Data Cable, Headset, Cd in the Box. (Grey Color)… More >>

BlackBerry Gemini 8520/Curve 8530 Cell Phone Black/White Zebra Design Protective Case Faceplate Cover

Posted by admin | Posted in Blackberry | Posted on 14-02-2011

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  • Provides protection by preventing scratches and its perfect fit make the phone looks as slim as if it acted as a invisible shield

Product Description
Protect and personalize your BlackBerry Gemini 8520/Curve 8530 with this Rubber Case. This accessory provides protection by preventing scratches and its perfect fit make the phone looks as slim as if it acted as a invisible shield. Hard plastic was reinforced to the front edges, sides and back of the BlackBerry Gemini 8520/Curve 8530 to endure the life of this case. This BlackBerry Gemini 8520/Curve 8530 Shield Protector has openings precisely made for the top and s… More >>

Premium White with Purple Flowers Design Snap-On Cover Hard Case Cell Phone Protector for Blackberry Bold 9650

Posted by admin | Posted in Blackberry | Posted on 07-02-2011

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  • Premium high quality snap-on hard cover case protector.
  • Snaps right over your phone and gives phone a new look while providing great protection.
  • Designed to fit phone perfectly.
  • Openings for full phone functionality. Constructed for strong durability and scratch resistance.
  • Safe case removal tool included.

Product Description
This Blackberry Bold 9650 snap-on cover hard case protector provides excellent protection from dust, scratches, and unwanted blemishes. The Blackberry Bold 9650 snap-on cover hard case protector also allows for full functionality of your phone with openings for all buttons, ports, jacks, and speakers. Provide your phone with excellent protection and give it a fashionable and attractive look at the same time with this Blackberry Bold 9650 snap-on cover hard case prot… More >>

Blackberry BOLD 9780 Unlocked Cell Phone with Full QWERTY keyboard, 5MP camera, Wi-fi, 3G, Music/Video Playback, Bluetooth v2.1 and GPS

Posted by admin | Posted in Blackberry | Posted on 27-01-2011

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  • Blackberry 6.0x
  • Qwerty
  • Smartphone
  • 5mp camera
  • Wifi

Product Description
The upgrade of the Blackberry 9700, the Blackberry 9780 has an upgraded 5MP camera, 512MB RAM, the new Blackberry 6 operating system and the companion WebKit browser, both delivering major improvements to the Blackberry Bold…. More >>