Don't-Miss Phone Stories
Make no mistake: These two devices are Lenovo phones through and through, and the end of Motorola's budget brand as we know it.
Despite a camera that fails to impress, the Grand X Max 2 is a capable phablet for Cricket Wireless customers.
Seriously, Sony? The Xperia X Performance performs well enough, but it's absolutely not worth its outrageous price tag.
Some phones are built like fragile little flowers. This one is built to withstand a rough-and-tumble lifestyle, though it's not entirely life-proof.
Premium specs with none of the carrier bloat: The OnePlus 3's 6GB of RAM, 64GB of storage, and a capable 16-megapixel camera make it a formidable contender.
At $550, the Xperia X is just too expensive, considering the phone's build quality and features. Sony is definitely off to a shaky start for its smartphone reboot in the U.S.
With an improved battery swapping system, the LG G5 isn't a bad phone, per se. But various other features probably looked better in the R&D lab than they do in real life.
Good news for fans of small phones: Apple didn't make the 4-inch iPhone SE a second-class device.
It’s got a smaller screen and a smaller price tag to match, but the iPhone SE doesn’t compromise—it’s nearly as capable as Apple’s flagship iPhone 6s.
Computerworld Senior Editor Matt Hamblen goes into detail with HP's business-friendly Elite x3 smartphone.
But take heed: there are a whole host of kinks to work out before it's ready to take on mainstream competition.
The "perfect selfie" mode ensures that every photo of yourself you take is enhanced to make you look great.
Motorola’s powerful smartphone would be better off if it were freed from Big Red's shackles.