Posts filed under 'LG'

Solo Mobile Releases LG 230

It appears parent company, Bell Mobility Inc., has decided to bring out the defibrillator and zap Solo Mobile back to life.  The discount carrier has basically been kept out of the spot light since Bell assumed full control over Virgin Mobile Canada.

Today the LG 230 appeared on the Solo Mobile website reviving the all but dead company for a few more months.  The LG 230 is a basic flip phone that will set you back an even $100 if purchase outright or an affordable $25 on a 2 year term.

Buy your LG 230 online or at a Solo Mobile dealer near you.

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3 comments May 6th, 2010

LG 230 Simple Flip

With a name like “Simple Flip” don’t expect much out of the LG 230.  The CDMA sports a 0.3 MP camera (no I did not reverse the 0 and 3), 1.77 inch (128×160) main display, Bluetooth, and an Ez tip calculator.  A short feature list means low device pricing:

2 year term: $0.00
30 day term: $59.99
prepaid: $59.99

Picture it with the LG 230 Simple Flip Camera Phone. Snap pics, connect wirelessly with Bluetooth®, and take control with the dedicated voice command key. Call and text away to your heart’s content on this ultra-handy flip phone.

Stop by your local Virgin kiosk to pick up your LG 230 “Simple Flip”.

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Add comment May 4th, 2010

Hands on with the LG Shine Touch

Here’s the LG Shine Touch. It’s a touch screen device with a 3″ 400×240 display, 3 megapixel camera and WiFi. The back has a metalic finish which reminds me of the original LG Shine.

It’s available on Rogers now.

You can visit LG’s website to download a song from Jason Derulo plus be entered for a chance to win a $5,000 shopping spree in Los Angeles at LG.ca/shinetouch

1 comment March 12th, 2010

LG New Chocolate Review

Here’s the LG New Chocolate BL40. It’s an HSPA phone on TELUS. On paper the BL40 is decent; 5 megapixel camera,  4.0″ 800×354 touch screen with multi touch support, WiFi/BT, HTML browser, exchange support, etc. The front has a striking buttonless design and the overall phone is very long and thin unlike most phones – it’s form factor is almost chocolate-like.

Design wise there’s a 3.5mm headphone jack on top. On the left is a button which launches the music player. The right side has a camera shutter button along with volume buttons. There’s a camera with a flash on the back.

While the display causes everyone to take a second look at the new chocolate it has a big flaw. The bezel (the area next to the display) is quite narrow so it’s very difficult hold the BL40 without accidentally having part of your hand touch the display. This problem plagued me through my test process and I was never able to get used to it.

Another problem with the display is that it’s too long (or too tall). Apparently the display has the same aspect ratio as many movies but it’s not like the BL40 is powerhouse when it comes to watching video. In the end I found the display wastes a lot of pixels since most pictures and videos are much narrower so everything ends up being pillarboxed.

The home screen actually has 4 different displays. You can scroll between them by swiping left or right. You get a home screen which contains browser shortcuts, one which has program shortcuts, one with widgets and one with your favourite contacts. You also get 4 program shortcuts to the phone app, phone book, messaging app and the main menu which remain persistent across all 4 home screens. Also persistent across the 4 screens are a multitask button (easily the best thing about LG phones) and a worthless 3D button which allows you to move between the 4 home screens via a 3D cube which is slower than just swiping.

The main menu is LG’s S-Class interface. The S-Class interface looks really cool in pictures but is a headache if you have to use it. Basically, it breaks the main menu into 4 sections, communications, entertainment, utilities and settings. Each section gets a row which scrolls sideways. So if you have a communications-y program you want to access but don’t see you then you have to scroll the communications row sideways. If you rotate the phone into landscape mode then you get 4 rows with 8 icons each. There is no text for the icons when you do this.

As I mentioned earlier you can multitask with the BL40. While it’s a nice feature you can only keep around 3 to 6 apps open at once before you’re forced to close one if you want to open a new one. Despite that it’s still a nice feature.

In portrait mode you use a regular dial pad with T9 to enter test. I don’t have a problem with this since the display is too narrow for an on-screen QWERTY keyboard. In landscape mode there is a QWERTY keyboard. While not terrible I thought it was too short and long to use quickly.

The actual apps themselves aren’t horrible but the design of the BL40 makes them worse than they are.

The browser isn’t lacking in features – in fact it’s pretty competent. First off it can handle HTML webpages, there’s multitouch support so you can zoom in/out using 2 fingers. You get support for tabbed browsing and the phone can switch between landscape and portrait modes.

Anyways feature-wise I don’t have any complaints. The problem is the browser is slow and struggles with large webpages. It can be slow to respond when you’re scrolling. Another problem is that in portrait mode the BL40′s narrow design means text is very small while in landscape mode you have to scroll a lot.

You can tell LG knows people are going to have problems using the BL40 because each time you launch the browser it asks you if you really wanted to launch it. It also asks you if you want to use WiFi or the network – if WiFi was available why would I use the network?

One more problem is the power button. On most phones pressing the power button briefly turns the screen off. On the New Chocolate it just locks the screen so it doesn’t respond to touch, so the screen stays on. The big problem with this is that the screen stays on indefinitely when you do this. So I find myself constantly running out of juice and end up with a very warm phone. If you don’t press the power button the BL40′s screen will turn off eventually.

There is a Google link in the main menu but all it does contain shortcuts to different Google websites like Google Search, Blogger, Google Maps, Google Mail and YouTube. You can view YouTube videos – you go to youtube.com on the browser and then it will open up the videos in the video player.

Picture quality from the 5 megapixel auto focus camera with LED flash is slightly above average for a 5 megapixel camera phone. I did find it tends to blast subjects out (most camera phones do this) and it is a little cumbersome to use. It does have a ton of features including face detection, manual focus, different image size settings, geo-tagging, ISO settings, etc. One thing I hated about the camera is that it has the same problem as the browser were it won’t shut off if you press the power button.

Video records at 640×480 (talk about quality). Video quality is decent.

One area where I was quite surprised was how fast the BL40 is when you’ve connected it to your computer. I was able to copy/read files to a MicroSDHC at the same speed as my computer’s USB card reader. (around 10MB/s).

The image/video viewer is actually quite cool. In landscape mode it organizes items by day; you scroll up and down to change days and left/right to view each day’s photos/videos. Neat!

When viewing your videos the interface is actually pretty cool. Besides being able to move backwards/forward using a slider there are also thumbnails which you can use to move around inside the same video.

The music player has a pretty neat interface in both portrait and landscape mode. There is a 3.5mm headphone jack on top of the BL40.

Apparently the BL40 has Dolby sound. I figured this meant that the BL40 has an awesome built in speaker(s) but I found that the single speaker was very ordinary – it’s not very loud. Turns out it’s just a different sound DSP setting in the music player. There is a built in FM transmitter (as opposed to an FM tuner which the BL40 also has) so you can listen to stuff on the BL40 on your car stereo.

The Phone book works fine – while not included in the box (not mine anyways) you can download software to sync the BL40 with your PC. As far as text messaging goes the SMS client can thread conversations.

There is a built in email client that can handle POP, IMAP and even Exchange mail. I didn’t try the Exchange feature… I assume it’s for email only.

Other programs included on the BL40 are a calculator, unit converter, stopwatch, voice recorder, world clock, memopad, calendar, alarm clock and FM tuner.

RF performance is quite poor. Sound quality is average – it’s not terrible but it’s not great either. Maximum earpiece volume is also average.

At first I hated the New Chocolate. I hated it so much I couldn’t get myself to pick it up. Everytime I picked it up the battery would be dead because I thought I turned the screen off when in fact I didn’t, other times it wouldn’t pick up signal from my carrier.

The BL40 sat on my desk for sometime while I tried to forget it. Still, I gave it some thought every now and then when I finally got it. People will buy the New Chocolate because it’s a cool looking phone. Just like how people bought the original LG Chocolate. The original Chocolate was a horrible phone which was hard to use but it still sold. So that’s the thing, you carry your phone everywhere you go – so it’s important that you like how it looks. Just like how people wear clothes that are too small. It may not be comfortable but they do it anyways.

So if you ask me how I like the LG Chocolate my answer would be ‘It looks cool’.

Howard Chui 01.04.2010

2 comments January 4th, 2010

LG Eve Video Editor

Happy Holidays everyone! I hope you all got the phone you wanted for Christmas.

I reviewed the LG Eve last week. While I wasn’t crazy about it LG asked me to take a look at the built in video editor. Check it out:

While the the quality of the Eve’s recordings aren’t good I was pretty impressed with the video editor. Here’s the video I shot AND editing using the Eve:

1 comment December 25th, 2009

LG IQ review

LG IQ front

I was very excited when I first saw the LG Eve and IQ. They represent LG’s first really attempts at Smartphones. As a person who loves phones I hoped that the Eve and IQ would be competitve entries in the marketplace.

While I liked aspects of the Eve ultimately I found it came up short. Here’s the IQ, let’s see how I like it.

Let’s talk specs; the IQ has a WinMo6.5, 1Ghz processor, WVGA display, 4 row QWERTY keyboard, 5mp camera, WiFiBTMicroSDHC, etc, etc. It also has a fingerprint reader/optical mouse plus an optional projector that attaches to the battery cover. I tried the projector in my hands-on video a while back.

It’s not very good but it’s still a really cool accessory.

LG IQ profile

The touchscreen is the resistive variety so it works best if you use your finger nails or a stylus. I found it slightly small for it’s resolution; 800×480 on a 3.2″ display so I found it hard to tap certain UI elements like the  icons across the top of the screen – even when I used my fingernails (which aren’t super short) – best to stick with the stylus. The stylus doesn’t fit inside the IQ so you’ll have to bring the included stylus around with you. There is an on screen keyboard when you’re using the IQ in portrait mode. Like I just said the little small (actually it’s too narrow) to type effectively with your fingers.

The keyboard is quite nice. The keys have a great feel when you press them in. I like how it has shortcuts to open up the messaging client, browser, calendar and main menu. I also like how it has directional keys.

There is predictive text entry when using either keyboard. If it guesses the wrong word you can choose the right one by moving left or right. I just leave it off since I used the physical keyboard all the time.

When the screen’s closed up there are send, end, back keys plus an optical mouse/finger print reader. The optical mouse really works more as a scroll wheel. You can use it to scroll vertically or horizontally. While it doesn’t work poorly or anything I don’t see how it’s better than just scrolling with your finger. I would have rather LG had just put a navigation pad there – too bad they’re going out of style on WinMo devices.

Like I mentioned before you can also use the optical mouse as a fingerprint reader. You can set the phone up so you have to swipe your finger before you can use it – I didn’t test this.

There is also an LG interface but it’s a bit of a disaster. LG calls it their S-class interface – they should have picked a better name, S-class has already been taken.

First off LG has their own today screen. You scroll the screen left or right. Scrolling left brings up your favourite contacts, right brings up your favourite media files. The center screen has some program shortcuts along the bottom, you can scroll those left and right to see more programs. There’s a link to bring up the main menu. You can bring up a menu that allows you to open the wireless manager, activate flight mode, change and change the ringers/alert or themes. While a bit of a mess I didn’t mind the today screen.

The main menu has 4 categories; communication, multimedia, applications and settings. Each category get’s it’s own row with 4 icons. To view more options you can scroll each row left and right.

At this point you can open the keyboard. There are still 4 categories but now you can see 8 icons on each one. Each icon is just a picture, there’s no text which makes this menu view pretty pointless – it’s really more for show (notice how I used it in my IQ picture – it sure looks impressive).

If you’re already in a program and the keyboard is open, pressing the menu button brings up shortcuts to messenger, internet explorer, search, schedules, write new message, message invbox, write new email and email inbox, call history and your contacts. What really irks me is that I can’t figure out how to bring up the S-class interface when the keyboard is open.

If I wanted to be mean I’d say the ‘S’ in S-class stands for something but I’m a nice guy and won’t.

The IQ does have one saving grace – the multitask button. Once you have the programs you want open you can bypass the LG and WinMo menus completely.

Besides the S-class interface LG has their own contact manager, SMS client, music player, photo album, plus another program named ‘my multimedia’ FM radio, camera, video recorder, calendar, alarm clock,  weather, calculator, tip calculator and stop watch. LG even has their own settings menu. I didn’t mind these LG programs.

If you don’t like the LG programs the equivalent WinMo 7 apps can still be accessed via the WinMo 7 main menu (just tap the top left). You can also turn off the LG applications and use the WinMo ones.

The LG programs resemble the ones you find on LG’s non-smartphones. One thing I’ve noticed about them is that they use relatively large fonts – this is a good thing since text on the IQ’s 800×480 display can be kind of small at times.

Unlike some of the IQ’s competitors the IQ doesn’t come with Opera so browsing is handled solely by Internet Explorer. While it doesn’t support tabbed browsing it was able to load my test page (www.howardchui.com/speedtest) in around 15 seconds – not bad at all.

For some reason the IQ wouldn’t show up on my computer whenever I connected it to my computer. While the IQ would charge it wouldn’t show up under mobile device center. I tried multiple computers. Maybe there’s an option I missed under LG’s messy interface – but at the same time, I’m quite thorough and tried everything.

There is a music player and a photo program plus a program named ‘my multimedia’ which appears to be the same program as the photo program only you can choose which folder to look for media – it’s kind of confusing. One thing I liked about the picture viewers is that you can choose favourite pictures to show up on the home screen. It’s nice to see that they’re integrated.

To test video playback I transcoded some video from my high definition camcorder. My camcorder captures video at 1440×1080 at 60fps interlaced at around 15 or 20mbps (sorry I don’t remember off hand) as AVCHD files. I transcoded them using handbrake as 1920×1080  h.264 inside a mp4 file container (basically they’re mp4 files). To make a long story short I was able to play files which were 1920x1080p with a bitrate of 4mbps with no skipping or hiccups in the video. While it’s true there’s little point to being able to play high definition on a 800×480 display it’s still amazing that the IQ can handle it. I tried doing this on a Samsung Omnia 2 which a 800Mhz processor and it would not playback the file properly.

I should point out that I had to use Windows Media Player to play the file smoothly. The LG video player was choppy.

As far as music goes the IQ uses a micro USB connector – and you don’t get a micro USB to 3.5mm adapter in the box (at least I didn’t). The built in speaker is average sounding – it’s not terrible loud and kind of thin.

RF performance is lacking, TELUS and Bell share the same HSPA network. In areas where I can use a Blackberry Bold, Samsung Galaxy/Omnia, Nokia N97 just fine the IQ won’t work even though the signal meter says there’s signal.

It was hard to test the battery – I have very weak TELUS/Bell HSPA signal in my house (even in my office which faces forward and is on the top floor) so the IQ spends most of the day searching for signal.

I felt the IQ was better on paper than it was in person. That said on paper it brings a lot to the table.

In the end the IQ does have it’s problems. First and foremost it has questionable RF performance. It has a confusing menu system (though you can always disable it,  and no 3.5mm headphone jack. Despite these flaws as far as WinMo phones go the IQ wasn’t bad. I’m sure the USB connectivity problem is just my unit.

As far as WinMo phones go the IQ isn’t a bad choice it has a decent nice feature set, fast processor, a nice keyboard, high resolution display a 5 megapixel camera, finger print reader (if that sort of thing floats your boat) and even a pretty nifty projector that fits on the back. Let’s not forget the multitask button.  Another thing to consider is that the IQ is currently $100 on a 3 year on TELUS. While I don’t think any phone is worth it on a 3 year contract the IQ is relatively speaking a good deal.

Howard Chui 12.20.2009

22 comments December 23rd, 2009

LG Eve review

LG Eve

Here’s the LG Eve, their first Android powered phone. It has an amazing 5 row QWERTY keyboard, Android 1.5, 5 megapixel autofocus camera with flash, WiFi, Bluetooth, micro SDHC card slot. On paper it’s a solid device. Let’s check it out.

One of the things that really attracted me to the LG Eve is that I’ve recently been looking for a replacement for my HTC Fuze. Don’t get me wrong, I still love my Fuze and I think that Windows Mobile is a fairly solid platform with quite a lot of very solid apps. No UI is better than SPB Mobile Shell 3.0. Even HTC TouchFlo has come a long way since it’s initial launch on the HTC Tytn II. What has been frustrating me lately is the lack of newer apps that I would like to try like foursquare and Yammer. I don’t love the iPhone for work leaving the Android the only OS as a viable alternative for me. Since Android is the new kid on the block, there is a lot of current development on the Android platform.

My work phone NEEDS to have a keyboard because I actually do a lot of writing and texting making a hardware keyboard mandatory. I hate the Dream/G1 because of the awkward lip that it has. While it seems like a small deal, if you type on it long enough, the hand positioning required to work around the lip causes stress on the hand. From a form factor perspective, the LG Eve is ideal. The screen is a beautiful 3 inches. It sports a 5 row keyboard which is really nice but it took me a while to get used to. I’m so used to 4 rows and I automatically press the alternate key to want to use the numbers which is unneeded. Everything is fairly well placed. It comes with a dedicated headphone jack which is a nice touch in comparison to the HTCs.

Unlike the Dream, the Eve allows you to use a soft keyboard when you don’t have the hardware keyboard open. It chooses a T9 keyboard which is not a bad choice. The screen is fairly narrow and fitting any more keys would make it really hard to type. It would have been nice if it implemented Cootek’s keyboard for the Android but the LG keyboard works decently well because it’s assisted with an auto-complete/auto-correct. The auto-complete/auto-correct feature however is cumbersome to use with the slide-out keyboard because of its implementation. I had a really frustrating time with the auto-complete feature with the hardware keyboard for a number of reasons. The first is that the only way I could select a word on the screen is to use my finger to select the word that I want. Intuitively, I would expect to be able to use the arrow key to select the word I want. I found that pressing the right arrow key, it would select the word. Secondly, you need to press the space bar twice to select a word and move on. While it seems like a small deal, it’s not intuitive and becomes cumbersome when you’re using an instant message client. The end result is that the last word is repeated as an extra IM in the native Google Talk client. So for instance, if I intend to type “The end is near”, what you’ll see on the screen is “The end is near” followed by “near” in the next line because it’s executing the auto-complete after the fact. The good news is that it forces you to use proper punctuation and help with your English grammar.

LG made a few interesting design choices. For one, it forgoes the dedicated answer and end button along with a navigation pad. The only buttons in front are the back, home and menu buttons. The menu button is a physical button that you can actually press while the back and home buttons are the annoying touch sensitive buttons that ‘press’ if you accidentally brush your finger on them. The home and back buttons means something unexpected will happen  anytime you hand the Eve to someone – I hate touch sensitive buttons.

Anyways I wasn’t sure how I’d like it but it actually worked out decently because it compensated itself with some good choices on it’s customized home screen UI. It has a very different design and function from the HTC Sense but it works well in its own right. It has a sticky panel which follows you from screen to screen the same way the iPhone interface does. This is particularly useful because there is no dedicated phone button. I also like that the home screen rotates through – if you scroll to the left home screen and scroll left again it will take you to the right home screen.  I’ve always found it a bit annoying that the default Android screen doesn’t do this.

The main menu has also been customized. Basically you can view all your apps from your main menu. There are different categories which you can put apps in. The idea is similar to LG’s stupid S-Class interface but it actually works on the Eve since you don’t have to scroll side to side to view each category’s apps.

Another small enhancement I like is you can turn WiFi/BT on and off by pulling down the top. It beats having to dig around the settings like you do on a plain Android phone.

LG includes Moxier Mail with the LG. Basically Moxier lets you connect the Eve to an Exchange server so you can have push email, contacts, tasks, calendar, etc. I didn’t test this.

If you use Google stuff like Google Mail, calendar, talk, maps then the Eve LG has apps for those.

You also get Quick Office so you can edit word, excel, power point. If you want to create those files you’ll have to pay extra. So do yourself a favour and save a couple of blank documents on a SDHC card.

The camera has a resolution of 5 megapixels. It’s capable of taking decent (for a camera phone) pictures. I did find that the camera uses relatively slow shutter speeds which makes it less useful if your subject isn’t posing. I tried taking a lot of baby pictures with the Eve and got many many blurry pictures because of this. The camera does have some nice features including ISO setting and even a manual focus!

Video recording is much less impressive as you’re limited to a maximum resolution of 320×240 – it felt like 2006-2007 when I saw the maximum resolution. You can use the flash as a video light but it has a very limited range.

The video editor allow you to trim video add sound or subtitles or change the video’s colour. Really, who cares when the maximum resolution is only 320×240.

Music playback is handled by the default android music player. It’s adequate.

I noticed a divx option in the settings. I didn’t test it much but the few divx files I grabbed off of the internet wouldn’t play.

Now LG is really pushing the Eve’s social networking capabilities. Out of the box you get a Facebook, bebo, twitter and Myspace programs. As far as instant messages goes there’s MSN messenger, yahoo instant messenger and Google talk.

There is a programmed called SN Manager which handles Facebook, Bebo and Twitter. I tested mostly SN Manager’s Facebook feature against the Facebook app you can download from the Android Marketplace.  I’m sad to say I actually preferred the one you can download from the Android marketplace.  SN Manager’s UI takes up too much screen space. SN Manager should allow you to read messages in your inbox but when I used this feature it showed my inbox as being empty.

While using the phone I had a few anomalies that drove me crazy. For one, the Eve would sporadically freeze or not wake up giving me a Black Screen of Death. The only way to get around it was to physically remove the battery which made it frustrating to use. It can take quite a while for the Eve to boot up after you remove the battery. Also, if you’re someone who keeps their finger nails very short you’ll have a lot of trouble removing the battery. I thought the crashing might be specific to my review unit but the second review unit is equally unstable. Hopefully LG will provide updates that fix this.

Another problem was that when I put in my work IMAP settings for mail, it would suddenly spawn hundreds of threads on the server causing me to hog up a ton of server resources. However, when I had a colleague put on their settings on the phone, it seems to work fine. I had no problems with the same settings on my Windows Mobile and iPhone. It also kept complaining that it was running out of memory every so often which I haven’t seen before on my HTC Magic.

RF performance is quite poor. I found the Eve’s incoming sound was breaking up badly in areas where a Nokia N86 barely had any problems.  Sound quality is quite good as is the maximum earpiece volume. One minor issue I noticed with the earpiece was that it was that the ear piece’s sweet spot is kind of hard to find and hold.

I really wanted to like the Eve, it’s got a relatively nice form factor. Aside from the idiotic touch sensitive buttons it has a very nice keyboard, fits well in your hand is has good build quality. However in the end the Eve was a big disappointment. What good is a phone if it isn’t stable? I wouldn’t be as bothered if say the browser crashed occasionally but for the entire phone to crash – well that’s unacceptable.

It’s been a long long time since I’ve played with a phone that crashes this much. Having to take the battery out to reboot it is even worse. What do you do if it’s really cold and you don’t want to take your gloves off to pop the battery? If it just happened to one unit I could blame it on that particular unit but I noticed this on 2 different ones. I was also disappointed with the video recorder, I mean the Eve has a 5 megapixel camera and a built in video editor so I was expecting a little more. The RF is also quite lackluster. RF performance may not be a deal breaker for everyone if they have strong signal everywhere they go but these days many phones have decent RF.

Now I realize I might have come off a bit harsh in the review – if LG fixes the freezing I’d say the Eve isn’t a bad phone phone. But unless that happens all I can say is that the Eve is a decent first try but LG really needs to try harder next time.

Howard Chui and Kelvin Kang 12.17.2009

56 comments December 18th, 2009

LG 770 Bliss

Virgin Mobile Canada has launched the LG 770 Bliss.

Get touchy feely with the LG Bliss™. The 3-inch full-colour touch screen lets you control all your multimedia features with the tap of a finger. Surf the mobile web, connect wirelessly with Stereo Bluetooth® 2.1, snap pics and shoot vids with the 2.0 megapixel camera, listen to your fave full-length tracks, and stream video and radio straight to your phone no matter where you are. Ultra slim and light, you can pump up your phone with 8GB of expandable memory and make it your own with 4 customizable home screens. Find true phone happiness with the LG Bliss™.

2 year-$29.99
prepaid-$149.99

LG700_open[1]

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LG 700 Bliss


Get touchy feely with the LG Bliss™. The 3-inch full-colour touch screen lets you control all your multimedia features with the tap of a finger. Surf the mobile web, connect wirelessly with Stereo Bluetooth® 2.1, snap pics and shoot vids with the 2.0 megapixel camera, listen to your fave full-length tracks, and stream video and radio straight to your phone no matter where you are. Ultra slim and light, you can pump up your phone with 8GB of expandable memory and make it your own with 4 customizable home screens. Find true phone happiness with the LG Bliss™.

2 year-$29.99
prepaid-$149.99

2 comments December 17th, 2009

Video: Very quick comparison of the LG Eve and Samsung Galaxy

I have a LG Eve and Samsung Galaxy sitting around. They’re both Android phones.

While they’re on 2 different carriers I thought I’d do a very quick comparison of the 2. Full reviews of each device will come soon.

3 comments December 15th, 2009

TELUS officially launches the LG IQ

TELUS is launching the LG IQ today for as low as $99.99 on a 3 year. Not a bad deal.

To recap the IQ is a WinMo 6.5 device with a 3.2″ WVGA display, 1Ghz processor, QWERTY keyboard and a 5 megapixel camera.

If you haven’t seen it check out my hands on with the LG IQ here:

I’ll have a full review of it in a couple of days.

2 comments December 10th, 2009

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