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.