The Bottom Line: With its speedy innards, LTE data speeds, and stunning screen, the LG Optimus G is one of LG's best handsets so far, but it can't escape its weak battery and camera. Read review
Specs: AT&T, LTE, 5.19 oz, 4.7 in
The Bottom Line: The LG Escape's design and features make it more than a basic Android phone, but it doesn't have the complete performance chops to match. Read review
Specs: AT&T, LTE, 4.5 oz, 4.3 in
The Bottom Line: Its bargain price tag will help prospective buyers overlook the Pantech Flex's weaknesses, and those seeking Android Ice Cream Sandwich with training wheels will find its optional easy mode appealing. Read review
Specs: AT&T, LTE, 4.6 oz, 8 megapixels, 4.3 in
The Bottom Line: At just $50, the feature-rich Pantech Burst packs in more high-end goodies than you'd expect from a budget LTE phone. However, call quality and battery life aren't its strong suits. Read review
Specs: AT&T, LTE, 4.32 oz, 4 in
The Bottom Line: With its reasonable $100 price tag, AT&T's Galaxy Express' solid performance and respectable specs are a good deal -- but pass it up if you want a more powerful camera. Read review
Specs: AT&T, LTE, 4.8 oz, 4.5 in
The Bottom Line: Facebook fanatics -- and, weirdly, Android purists -- looking for a functional Android phone will enjoy the HTC First. Everyone else can move along. Read review
Specs: AT&T, LTE, 4.34 oz, 4.3 in
The Bottom Line: Pumped with high-performing hardware and creative software features, the Samsung Galaxy S3 is an excellent, top-end phone that's neck and neck with the HTC One X. Read review
Specs: AT&T, LTE / HSPA, With digital camera / digital player, 4.7 oz, 4.8 in
The Bottom Line: With its gorgeous display, high-def everything, and 4G speeds, the LG Nitro HD has what it takes to compete; however, a few flaws keep it from trampling the competition. Read review
Specs: AT&T, LTE, 4.5 in
The Bottom Line: The $99.99 Sony Xperia Ion looks like a good Android deal but its weaknesses make it not worth even the budget price. Read review
Specs: AT&T, LTE, 4.9 oz, 4.6 in
The Bottom Line: Samsung's Rugby Pro makes a good, affordable choice for people seeking a more rugged smartphone, but it won't satisfy those who need an ultradurable frame. Read review
Specs: AT&T, LTE, 4.6 oz, 4 in
The Bottom Line: With its huge screen and throwback stylus, the Samsung Galaxy Note is a polarizing smartphone that winks at tablet territory. Those who like their screens XL will find a top-notch device that lets multimedia shine. The S Pen adds some artistic potential, but for some, the phone will just simply be too big. Read review
Specs: AT&T, GSM / UMTS / LTE, Up to 600 min, With digital camera / digital player, 6.28 oz, 5.3 in
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