|Product||Motorola Theory (Boost Mobile)||Samsung Array (Boost Mobile)||Samsung Freeform 5 (U.S. Cellular)||Sanyo Innuendo SCP-6780 (Sprint)||Motorola Droid Maxx|
|Price||$29.60||$32.99 to $44.00||MSRP: $159.99||$29.99 to $299.99||$39.99|
|CNET editors' rating||3 stars||3 stars||3 stars||3.5 stars||4.5 stars|
|Average user rating||1.5 stars||0 stars||0 stars||2 stars||4.5 stars|
|Release date||Info unavailable||September 4, 2012||June 28, 2013||September 13, 2010||Info unavailable|
|Bottom line|| |
The Motorola Theory makes a great messaging phone for Boost Mobile as long as you don't need a lot of other features.
The Samsung Array excels at communication, but anyone wanting more out of a phone should look elsewhere.
Consider buying the Samsung Freeform 5 if you really need a QWERTY feature phone, but rival handsets will get you about the same experience for less.
We still don't love the design concept, but the Sanyo Innuendo succeeds as a messaging phone with some multimedia.
If you can get past its steep price, the massive-screened Motorola Droid Maxx is currently Verizon’s best Android smartphone.
|Service Provider|| |
U. S. Cellular
|Full specifications||Full specifications||Full specifications||Full specifications||Full specifications||Full specifications|
|Buying choices||Prices from 1 store||Prices from 3 stores|| |
See manufacturer website for availability.
|Prices from 2 stores||Prices from 1 store|