If you’re looking to upgrade to a premium smartphone, you can’t do much better than LG’s latest offering, the G3.
Released in North America on Aug. 1, the LG G3 is a lightweight, slim and sleek device that can satisfy even the most hardcore smartphone user. Taking its design cue from the LG G2, the G3′s only physical buttons (power and volume controls) are on the back of the device, leaving the front of the device almost entirely free for the touchscreen.
Another flagship phone from HTC with another derivative name. This HTC One, however, includes its development codename “M8″ in brackets after it so as not to be confused with the other Ones, One Xes and so on. (It is also referred to as the All New HTC One which will be become a rather outdated moniker in a year or so when HTC will undoubtedly release another One.)
But despite a similar name to its predecessors, the HTC One (M8) is a whole new phone.
HTC One Mini. (Supplied)
Back in April, I reviewed the HTC One and it’s a good quality phone. But you might not like the size of it. If you find the 4.7-inch screen too small, you might want to check out the HTC One Max phablet with its 5.9-inch display.
But if you want something smaller, the HTC One Mini may be more to your liking.
Nokia Lumia 1020. (Supplied)
When I first heard about the camera on the Nokia Lumia 1020, my jaw dropped. 41 megapixels? I mean that had to be a joke, right? Why would you ever need that many pixels in a photo taken by a cellphone unless you’re planning on taking wall-mural selfies? (And if you are, make sure it goes on a bathroom wall.)
Still, I was excited to try out the phone.
Google Moto X. (Supplied)
Motorola Mobility has been relatively quiet since Google finalized its purchase of the cellular company last year. But now, with the release of Google Moto X, it’s clear what the infusion of cash and talent from the Internet search giant has done for the formerly struggling company.