Hate running out of juice before dinner? Look no further -- your dream phone is here.
If the large size doesn't bother you, it's a fantastic battery and performance will knock your socks off.
It runs on older ICS software, but the decent display, camera and long-lasting battery make it a great package.
The slide-out keyboard is exceptional, but it's a bit underwhelming compared to the Galaxy S3.
A large, vibrant screen, speedy chip and affordable price make it a fantastic mid-range phone -- except for the bad camera.
A smartphone that actually lasts the whole day -- and then some.
An outstanding keyboard and speedy 4G speeds match its expensive price tag.
Motorola's Droid Razr is the reemergence of one of the most successful mobile brands, and it lives up to its popular predecessors.
Motorola's Atrix 2 is a definite improvement on its predecessor, but it doesn't do enough to separate itself from the pack. If you want a low-priced phone and aren't particular about the software, it a decent choice with an attractive display. But if you want a newer version of Android, steer clear.
It's a step down from the iPhone 4, but a powerful Android option with speedy Internet.
The Motorola Charm is probably the closest you're ever going to get to owning an Android phone that looks like a BlackBerry.
Motorola's original Droid debuted on Verizon last fall, aiming to knock the iPhone off its pedestal in the smartphone world. But while it didn't quite accomplish that feat, it did become an instant hit, selling over 250,000 units in the first week of its launch.
The Motorola Devour from Verizon focuses on integration, featuring new "MotoBlur" software that combines information about a contact in one entry -- from social networking sites like Facebook, emails, text messages or calendar systems. Its main screen has five panels that a person can flip through to check on and type in social networking updates and other messages instantly. You can also take photos and then share them on MySpace, Photobucket, Facebook or Picasa. Or you can check email accounts, text messages and social networking messages separately or in one universal inbox.
After months of hype, the Motorola Droid for Verizon has arrived, just in time for the Christmas shopping season. The Droid isn't quite the iPhone killer that Verizon's advertising suggests, but the handset raises the bar for app phones both in design and functionality. The sleek, touch screen handset runs on Google's Android 2.0 operating system and features a slide-out keyboard, removable battery and preinstalled 16-gigabyte microSD card. The Wi-Fi-enabled phone also comes with Google Mobile apps, including a GPS-enabled Maps app that offers voice-guided, turn-by-turn directions.
The Motorola Cliq from T-Mobile is designed for you if you have a giant circle of friends -- by keeping you connected with every little detail about each contact throughout the day. Using a Motorola technology called "MotoBlur," the Cliq streamlines social updates, emails, text, multimedia and instant messages -- plus photos, contacts and other items into one inbox, allowing you to pick which items appear on your home screen.
Released earlier this fall, Motorola's Krave ZN4 from Verizon joins a strong crowd of competitors in the U.S. touch screen phone market. Unlike the Apple iPhone or the BlackBerry Storm, the Krave is no smartphone, but it offers features and design that is unique in its own right.
With a name like "Rapture," the Motorola VU30 for Verizon Wireless sets itself up as an agent of bliss that can transport one to higher places. But here on earth, this is Motorola's latest addition to Verizon's cadre of multimedia phones that double as music players.
In its latest incarnation of Razr handsets, Motorola offers its newest mixture of high fashion and high functionality in the Razr2, available through AT&T. Succeeding the tremendously popular Razr V3 model, Motorola's three-phone Razr2 line-up is giving forward-thinking mobile phone consumers another reason to look into the high-end Razr brand.
The Razr Maxx Ve packs an array of multimedia options into the iconic Razr design and tops it off with a lightning-fast 3G connection. Based on the Maxx V6 with a few slight differences, the Ve's Ev-Do serves up VCast music and video services, as well as downloads and emailing.
As the Motorola phone that dares to be the latest edition of the Razr phone series, the Krzr K1m had better be hip, trim and on the cutting-edge of fashion. Fortunately, at least in terms of design, the Krzr rises to the challenge.
The original Razr was released for Cingular in late 2004. And while rival carriers released more advanced versions of the iconic handheld, Cingular customers have patiently waited for a successor.
The iconic Motorola RAZR design underwent improvements, bringing upgraded music functionality to the latest ultra-slim device from Verizon Wireless. Contrary to repainted phones like the Pink and Blue RAZRs, the new RAZR V3m builds upon the popular V3c model, correcting many flaws that customers complained about.
Building on the success of the highly acclaimed SLVR L7, Motorola recently released the L6, the newest ultra-thin device to the popular SLVR line-up. Virtually identical in size and shape to the L7, the L6 offers a familiar slim profile with a metal etched keypad and scratch resistant LCD.
The Motorola Q was no secret, anticipated by anxious consumers who were calling it colorful nicknames such as the RAZRBerry and BlackBerry-Killer. Combining an iconic ultra-thin design with the power of Windows Mobile, the Q offered an irresistible blend of form and function.
Long a Nextel-only feature, full-GPS (Global Positioning System) service was only available on a limited number of mobile phones. While many devices have A-GPS (Assisted GPS), which allow call dispatchers to find people in emergency situations, offering full-GPS with turn-by-turn directions from satellites was a privilege few consumers held.
Lately Motorola has relied on its design team to achieve success, releasing eye-catching devices which defy tradition. Gaining market share when Nokia, Samsung, LG, and Sony Ericsson have all posted loses, Motorola continues to push the envelope, crafting radically new form factors to achieve a reaction few manufacturers have lucratively attained, desire.
Two years ago top designers at Motorola began a secret project - to develop a phone the size of a credit card featuring all the latest multimedia features including a camera, video recorder, and MP3 player.
Arguably the king of clamshells, much of Motorola's appeal is its integration of useful functions with conservative design. Competing in a fickle marketplace where handhelds are regularly retired in a matter of months, the V551 has had a lifespan of well over a year, a testament to Motorola's success in flip phone architecture. Now, Motorola has taken the fundamental designs that made the V551 a favorite and added improvements releasing its successor, the V557.
Motorola added a better camera and faster Internet, but Verizon crippled the Bluetooth and tacked on fees for everything.
Beginning with the V300 and later with the V330, a balance of functionality with affordability have made the V300-series popular devices on T-Mobile's network. Departing from its predecessors' recognizable rubberized shell, the newly released Motorola V360, features a more traditional silver exterior.