Motorola Atrix 4G (AT&T)
Manufacturer: Motorola Part number: 5100311
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- Bottom Line:
- The laptop dock is a decidedly cool (and pricey) feature, but the dual-core Motorola Atrix 4G has plenty to offer on its own. The smartphone packs speed and high-end features into a sleek package and earns its place at the top of AT&T's Android lineup.
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CNET editors' review
price range: $100.00
- Reviewed by: Bonnie Cha
- Reviewed on: 02/09/2011
- Released on: 03/06/2011
The good: The Motorola Atrix 4G features a dual-core processor and a sharp qHD (quarter HD) display. The Android 2.2 smartphone has a sleek design and a 5-megapixel camera, a front-facing camera for video calls, and an HDMI port.
The bad: No 1080p HD video recording or playback at launch. You can't install non-Market third-party apps. We didn't experience great HSPA+ 4G data speeds.
The bottom line: The laptop dock is a decidedly cool (and pricey) feature, but the dual-core Motorola Atrix 4G has plenty to offer on its own. The smartphone packs speed and high-end features into a sleek package and earns its place at the top of AT&T's Android lineup.
Traded my iPhone 4 for an Atrix 4G and am quite happy!
by GeneRiley on July 1, 2011
Pros: Fingerprint recognition rocks!
Tons of apps
Excellent camera and 720p HD video recording
Complete app integration
Complete Google integration
Acts as a USB memory stick
Over the air updates
Voice to te
Cons: Battery life, It's good but not great
Front-facing camera... useless?
Summary: Yep, I traded my iPhone 4 for this phone! Why? Because most of my life is in Google so I figured I might as well give Android a try. So, ...
Summary: Yep, I traded my iPhone 4 for this phone! Why? Because most of my life is in Google so I figured I might as well give Android a try. So, speaking as someone who's owned both platforms for a while, here's a quick list of pros and cons:P.S. If you will buy this Motorola Atrix 4G I suggest at: www.amazon.com/gp/product/B004KZP4BQ/ref=as_li_ss_tl?ie=UTF8&tag=***************&********=as2&camp=217145&creative=399373&************=B004KZP4BQ
1> Fingerprint recognition rocks! Imagine being able to unlock your phone with one hand! No code to remember, just key by swiping either of your two index fingers. Easy and secure.
2> Smooth edges and lighter in the pocket. My son showed me how his iPhone 4 has left a permanent imprint in his jeans front pocket. He's even got a spot where the sharp edge of the iPhone 4 case has actually cut a hole through his jeans. By contrast, my Atrix has rounded corners (like the iPhone 3 used to) and is much lighter so I barely feel it or see it sitting in my pocket.
3> The four inch screen is a full half inch larger than the iPhone 4. The extra half inch real estate really does make a difference, surprisingly.
4> Tons of apps - some are free on Android while the same ones on iPhone cost money. Case in point, Angry Birds is free on Android but is a paid app on iPhone. Amazon's own Android app store (which AT&T doesn't presently allow for Atrix but they promise a fix soon) also offers a daily paid Android app for free.
5> Excellent camera and 720p HD video recording. Plus, according to what I've been experiencing, I'm recording audio in stereo.
6> Complete app integration. When I add a new social app like Facebook to my phone and select to share something like a photo, the Android system immediately offers Facebook as an option to share/send to. With the iPhone, you're stuck with whatever sharing options are set in the OS. Sure, you could launch the iPhone Facebook app and share the photo that way but it's refreshing to see the wealth of choices immediately available to me when I'm already in the photo app and I just took a picture I want to share.
7> Complete Google integration. The first day I signed into my phone with my Google account, I instantly had all my Gmail contacts, mail and calendar items populated in my phone. Plus, Motorola automatically links in your other contacts - like Facebook, Twitter, Live.com, etc. once you add those accounts to your phone. So my contacts listings include a plethora of information about my friends - including their Facebook birthdays (which also show in my calendar!), their latest social postings and my last few personal interactions with them (texts, calls, emails, etc.). Another neat part of this integration is whenever a friend changes their profile picture, it automatically updates their picture in my phone's contacts.
8> Micro USB standard connection for charging and computer connectivity. It's really nice that I now have the same USB connection as my Kodak HD pocket camera and my daughter's phone. We keep a single cable in the car so we can charge any of these devices on the go.
9> Acts as a USB memory stick. This ability is built into Android. You plug it into a computer and you get several options for connectivity. One of them (USB) allows you to access the phone's entire memory (internal and micro SD) so you can easily transfer contents to/from the phone to any computer. I can't stress how nice it is to no longer be "married" to a single computer. I also can't stress how nice it is not to have to rely on iTunes to manage my phone's contents.
10> Over the air updates. I received my first firmware upgrade from Motorola about a week ago - it came directly to the phone! What a breath of fresh air to be able to upgrade my phone while it's just sitting on the coffee table. No cable required, no computer required. If you check the list of requirements for any iPhone, iPad or iPod Touch, you'll find a computer is absolutely required! Not so for Android phones. These things *are* computers in their own right.
11> Google Maps with spoken turn-by-turn directions! This amazingly free app from Google is available only on Android phones. It uses accurate GPS and depicts your location on a map which is capable of various layers (satellite, traffic conditions, terrain, etc.). Zoom into a city using just the map layer (all other layers off) and you'll see 3D renderings of all the buildings. Panning and changing direction or perspective is butter-smooth! Get directions to a location and you'll be brought to the Google Navigation app - which speaks directions to you while showing you your location on a map (which can also be set to show various layers). I used this app to get me successfully to a remote spot in Spokane WA I'd never been to before. I prefer this app to my car's dedicated GPS device!
12> Voice to text and text to voice! Speaking commands to my phone and speaking out texts and social updates has become so second nature to me now that I hardly find it necessary to type any more. While I'm in the car, the excellent Vlingo app (free and came with the phone) speaks out text messages to me loud and clear and lets me reply just by speaking! I can update Facebook or text a friend safely now while driving. It's also nice to hear a text spoken to me while I'm busy washing the dishes so I can choose whether or not it's important enough to stop what I'm doing to reply to. Voice recognition is built into Android and is available wherever a text input is found in any app throughout the system.
13> HDMI-Out rules! I went on a small trip to visit friends who had moved a few hundred miles away and brought my HDMI cable with me. Unlike the iPhone 4, HDMI-Out is built into the device and the cable is included. It was an easy thing to connect my phone to my friend's living room TV. The phone becomes a remote control for the content on the TV. You can view photos, videos and play music from your phone. No frame rate issues, no skewing or any anomalies at all. The 720p HD videos I'd shot earlier that day were a joy to watch on his large screen. The quality was so good my friend remarked how surprised he was to see actual HD content rendering from such a small device.
14> Flash for web sites! I used the excellent Pulse app when I had my iPhone 4 and routinely found myself staring at a blank, white square when I happened to link to a news article which contained a flash video (as so many do). Now, on my Atrix 4G, I use the same Pulse app but can now see and play the same content I was missing all along. This is a huge benefit for me as I no longer have to make an Evernote with the URL so I can remember to view at home what I couldn't view on the road.
And now for the cons:
1> Battery life. It's good but not great. I start my day with a fully charged phone around 6:30am and by the time I'm back in bed (around 11pm), I typically find myself at 20% or lower at the end of my day. Everyone uses their phones differently and I'm a sometimes heavy user who doesn't always bother to stop background apps and keeps wifi and GPS on 24/7. Why? Well, I've noticed usage of these background apps is handled relatively well by Android 2.2. They're often at zero percent CPU so I figure why bother closing them? In this way, Android is better at multitasking than the iPhone - which, if you keep too many apps open on an iPhone, it can actually crash/lockup! I also keep GPS and wifi on all the time because I've noticed they don't actually get used/accessed unless I launch or switch to an app that uses these systems. When I launch the map, I want the GPS function. When I launch the camera, I also want GPS (for geotagging my photos). When I'm wandering into Starbucks, I want to easily access their network without first having to start wifi on my phone.
2> No Netflix! Although I hardly ever played a Netflix video on my iPhone 4, just knowing I can't do that with my Atrix 4G irks me. It's like someone has taken a tool from my tool belt. Even though I may hardly ever use that tool, I miss having it and know it's gone now. In lieu of an actual video streaming Netflix app, I've settled for a Netflix queue managing app. At least I can browse titles and move them into my streaming queue for viewing at home on my Blu-Ray player.
3> Front-facing camera... useless? Another tool I hardly used but now feel is missing is FaceTime on the iPhone 4. Sure, I can probably count on one hand the number of times I've used FaceTime (since it requires another iOS device or a Mac to communicate with) but it was neat. I've tried Tango, Fring and Yahoo Messenger on the Atrix but they either don't make use of the front camera at all or the results are a bit jittery). I hope Skype comes through for us Atrix owners soon!
Overall, I'm happy with my decision to trade my iPhone 4 for an Atrix 4G. Eventually, AT&T will release the 4G cap on this device. Eventually, there will be a decent front-facing camera app. Eventually, Netflix may allow streaming videos. Let's face it, there is no such thing as the perfect phone. But, when you weigh the pros and cons for this phone, you can easily see there are more benefits to owning an Atrix 4G than owning an iPhone 4. I'm quite happy with my trade and enjoy seeing commercials which tout my phone as being the most powerful phone AT&T presently offers. Of course, that's bound to change very soon but the point here is I don't think I'll ever be tempted by the "fruit" again.
Updated on Jul 29, 2011
Updated on Sep 27, 2011Edit Broken Link:
If you will buy the Arix 4G I suggest at: http://beam.to/Arix4G
Updated on Apr 18, 2012New Update!
Check for best deal of the Motorola Atrix 4G, before you will buy it at -> Androidlikeit.blogspot.com/p/motorola-atrix-4g.html
58 out of 59 users found this user opinion helpful.
Uninformed people need to learn a few things....
by johnnydeathmatch on February 9, 2011
Pros: NO HUGE KEYBOARD TO CARRY AROUND, GENIUS. You can use ANY bluetooth/USB keyboard you like. It comes with an HDMI cable! Hook it up to a TV/monitor along with a Bluetooth keyboard, and use the screen as a touchpad. Very nice media player interface.
Cons: 1080p video hasn't been enabled yet. Really? You're gonna complain that a PHONE can't play 1080p videos? I'm sure this will be resolved anyway very quickly. 5MP camera with dual LED flash: It's a phone! I want at least 20MP! C'mon!!!!
Summary: LOAD WHATEVER APPS YOU WANT! The cnet writer here, as well as the other reviewers all state that you can't install third party apps. Way to confuse everyone with ...
Summary: LOAD WHATEVER APPS YOU WANT! The cnet writer here, as well as the other reviewers all state that you can't install third party apps. Way to confuse everyone with false information, CNET! Quote: "...against the nature of android market," well, actually, the Android Market comes with the phone so you can install all the apps you want from the Android Market. Sideloading, which is a different subject, is not enabled, but anyone who has enough intelligence to use Android and wants to sideload apps can figure that out. Google it, there are lots of articles (there's a great one on Lifehacker) and tools (such as the Sideloading Wonder Machine and Appbrain) to make that easy to do. I own a Captivate currently, which had the same limitation. That lasted from the time I left the store until the time I got home. Took two minutes to fix. Also, AT&T has stated that they will be allowing sideloading soon, so by the time this phone comes out it may not even be an issue. For everyone knocking the Atrix for not supporting sideloading, can you please give me an example of an app that you would like to sideload? Didn't think so. If you aren't smart enough to figure out how to enable sideloading, then there isn't anything that you would want to sideload anyways.As I've pointed out, the reviewer is a special person for writing that. Third party apps are supported. They were trying to refer to sideloading, but the writer doesn't seem to understand the difference.
Weak HSPA+ on AT&T? What the hell does that mean? My Captivate doesn't even have HSPA+ (just HSDPA) and I consistently hit 2Mb to 4Mb downloads and 1Mb to 1.5Mb uploads. It's plenty fast for me to do downloads, browse the internet, and stream video in high def. The other reviewer hopes Verizon will be better, well Verizon's "unlimited" data plan is capped at 5GB. T-Mobile kicks you down to Edge after 5GB. Sprint charges an extra $10 a month for 4G network access. So none of the other carriers are any better. If you want to stream video and actually use your unlimited data connection without being limited, the only way to go is AT&T (grandfathered) or Sprint (extra $10/mo.)
The reviewer also knocks AT&T's Android lineup, apparently unaware of phones like the Samsung Captivate, Dell Streak, and even the SE Xperia X10. Maybe you should do a little research before you write an article, so that you can be slightly more informed than your readers. Or continue in ignorance.
This phone won best device at CES by just about every news outlet and blog covering the event. That's right, best out of EVERYTHING at CES.
Add to all the power and the great feature set everything that may become possible once the hackers at XDA get ahold of it. Imagine a full Linux distro (or at least more applications), or Chrome OS instead of the webtop that it comes with! Or Windows 8 when it comes out (ARM compatible)!
And talk about future-proof (which is really an oxymoron; future-less-obsolete would be more accurate). This is about as future-proof as you can get in a phone. Dual core CPU and nVidia GPU, just try to beat that next year. TI just announced the OMAP5 SOC which will be quad core at 2GHz (which is the next logical progression) and it won't hit the market until the second half of 2012... which is a year and a half away. Not to mention that TI hasn't even shipped the OMAP4 in any devices yet, so the Atrix is as good as it gets, for quite a while.
The article doesn't even bother to mention that the WiFi radio in this phone is cable of both 2.4GHz and 5GHz connections. The article also knocks the screen for not looking sharp enough, despite a pixel density of 275PPI, the highest of any Android phone available in the US. The human retina's effective dpi is 250 anyway. Really, to be able to distinguish the pixels in this display, you'd have to hold the phone at the same distance from your face as the end of your nose. So, once again, the reviewer here shows their lack of research, intelligence, effort, and/or regard for their job and journalistic responsibility of informing the reader of factual information.
Also, I'd like to thank the reviewer for testing the phone in New York City. That's a great way to get real information on the quality of the microphone and data speed, in an overcrowded city that always has bad service. Way to have a balanced review! Upload speeds of 0.18Mb? I've never seen speeds that slow on AT&T's 3G service (at least with one or more bars), let alone 4G. At least I have no idea what kind of speed to expect under real world (not NYC) usage. Knocking the battery for only lasting a day while being used constantly for testing is just weird. Heavily using any other smartphone I've ever seen results in a dead battery in a few short hours.
Updated on Feb 9, 2011
59 out of 98 users found this user opinion helpful.
Come on, guys.
by drewnusser on February 24, 2011
Pros: Great screen, dual core cpu, has great optional accessories. Also, you gotta love Android.
Cons: AT&T isn't great everywhere, but this doesn't mean that the phone isn't amazing. It's also on Android 2.2, but they promised an upgrade later this year.
Summary: Okay, I'm sick of people giving this bad ratings because of the network it's on, or the price of the OPTIONAL accessories. Really, if you hate AT&...
Summary: Okay, I'm sick of people giving this bad ratings because of the network it's on, or the price of the OPTIONAL accessories. Really, if you hate AT&T's network so much, why not jump on and give all of their phones an awful ratings.
Also, I agree that the accessories are priced way too high, but that doesn't mean that the phone is any less impressive. We're reviewing the PHONE here, and uneducated people who haven't even seen the phone are missing the point of the PHONE review are giving this thing a bad name.
Here are the facts:
It has 1 gb of RAM - the most of the smartphones.
It has a dual-core 1GHz processor - most powerful of any smartphone.
It's screen has a higher resolution than any other phone other than the iPhone 4.
It has amazing (although overpriced) OPTIONAL accessories that no other phone offers.
It has a 1930 mAh battery, way better than anything else available.
It has a front-facing camera, which does not require wi-fi to work.
Am I leaving anything out? Probably. Either way, there are very few PHONES that even come close to this one.
To sum it up, we are supposed to be reviewing the Motorola Atrix here - not AT&T. Don't blast the most powerful smartphone on the planet because you have issues with what AT&T has done with it. And if you still want to after reading this, be sure to go and trash talk all the other phones that AT&T offers.
17 out of 20 users found this user opinion helpful.
Who uses third party apps?
by LostAngelinTX on February 17, 2011
Pros: Specs are awesome. Android 2.3 is planned by the end of the year.
Cons: All the docks.
Summary: If you want a netbook or laptop, buy one. This is a smart phone. Also, if the app you want isn't in the marketplace, chances are you don't /...
Summary: If you want a netbook or laptop, buy one. This is a smart phone. Also, if the app you want isn't in the marketplace, chances are you don't /won't use it anyway. Now if ATT was to block the app from being loaded from the marketplace(I haven't heard of them doing this, but anything is possible), then the solution is so simple a caveman could do it.Also is rumored to have used Gorilla Glass on the display. If this is true and the gg lives up to its reputation, then no need for screen covers. I would still get the Otterbox case though.
1. Power off the device.
2. Remove the sim
3. Power on the device (without the sim)
4. Connect via wifi
5. Install app
6. Power off phone
7. Re-insert sim
8. Power on phone.
Updated on Feb 17, 2011
16 out of 20 users found this user opinion helpful.
wheres the 4G
by afghanmoose on February 23, 2011
Pros: battery life is better
screen quality is better
swype with microphone
Cons: most apps and Android OS not optimized for Dual core yet
apps crash , probably because not configured with Dual core or speed
Needs a dedicated "Facetime" tweek for all android devices with forward facing cameras
Summary: Bottom line is, Motorola should listen to its users
Summary: Bottom line is, Motorola should listen to its users
6 out of 8 users found this user opinion helpful.
Dear Motorola, thanks for nothing but disappointment.
by Rule_o_Wrist on March 22, 2011
Pros: Cool concepts, lots of potential.
Cons: Motorola built a really horrible phone. low quality hardware, firmware has more bugs and glitches than an ant farm.
Summary: I bought this phone day one with high expectations. Took it home, and loved it...for the first couple days. Then I started having problems. The screen would sometimes freeze ...
Summary: I bought this phone day one with high expectations. Took it home, and loved it...for the first couple days. Then I started having problems. The screen would sometimes freeze when charging. The phone sometimes not re-connect with AT&T data after leaving wifi range. It would take a hard reboot to get it to reconnect. So I take the phone back, and trade it out for another one, hoping it was just my particular phone. I get the second one home, and what do you know...more problems. I try using the flash on the camera, and one of them flickers and goes out. Now I'm down to one flash out of two, and the second one starts flickering, and goes so dim i have to have the lights off to tell that it is coming on. After two brand new phones and nothing but problems, I am now a proud HTC inspire owner. Maybe I'll give Motorola a year to fix their junk, and try them again. Maybe.
7 out of 12 users found this user opinion helpful.
Not an IPHONE killer
by matute008 on March 7, 2011
Pros: Hardare, really good. Fast and reliable.
Cons: Software. Not even half the functionality and simplicity you get with the iphone
Summary: After reading all the positives reviews I decided to go with this phone. The screen is bright and really nice. Good camera. I bought this phone mostly for its frontal ...
Summary: After reading all the positives reviews I decided to go with this phone. The screen is bright and really nice. Good camera. I bought this phone mostly for its frontal camera. I also took into consideration the fact that it is a 4G phone (I am in Philadelphia and I got good speeds).
When I turned it on I downloaded Skype to get a video conference with my family and to my surprise, not only skype video is not available for android, but also the cell phone does not allow to place voice calls over the 4G network (the iphone does). Then I spent ours looking for an application that would let me make video calls to a computer. The ones that work (at least on wifi) did not allow me to use the front camera. What is the point of the front camera, take pictures of myself?.
What is the point of having 4G device if you cannot stream video. Netflix is not available for Android. Youtube has been working over 3G. Video conferencing is not enable.
The browser does flash, however it is not as responsive as Safari. Still, it is pretty good.
I returned the phone the following day and I got the Iphone which allowed me to make skype video calls over 3G, with really good quality, right out of the box.
Bottom line, if you are planning to make video calls get an iphone. This one will not work for a few more month. And it will only work if skype doesn't become a brand specific software. Like netflix is planning to do.
5 out of 7 users found this user opinion helpful.
DOA due to AT&T greed.
by All4ChAos on February 10, 2011
Pros: - Unique (at least until MCW) dual core processing, putting the phone in a class of its own.
- New and innovative idea with the introduction of a laptop dock and multimedia dock that places this phone head and shoulders above the competition.
Cons: - Ridiculous pricing of $500 for the laptop dock as a stand alone, or $300 bundled with the phone with a requirement for tethering.
- Locked boot loader.
Summary: Motorola and AT&T had the goose the lays golden eggs, but decided to kill it, pluck it for a down pillow and cook it rather than reap the ...
Summary: Motorola and AT&T had the goose the lays golden eggs, but decided to kill it, pluck it for a down pillow and cook it rather than reap the eggs over time.Yes. Greedy...and short sighted. The MSRP on the laptop dock is utterly ridiculous. It's less than $50 in parts for Motorola and full fledged laptops with more processing power, more ram, more storage, a larger screen and even a blu-ray player could be purchased for a comparable price to what they're asking for it stand alone.
This phone was unique in its design and truly innovative when coupled with its accessories. It could have made the loss of the iPhone exclusivity a non-issue.
Instead, what amounts to a keyboard, monitor and battery with no memory, storage or processor by itself, was priced in the same range as a more powerful laptop with all of those things, and required to buy $480-$720 in services if bought bundled with the phone.
What the Atrix had going for it, unique hardware, will become moot once Samsung and HTC announce their dual core offerings, which is certain at the Mobile World Congress the week of February 14th in Samsung's case, and highly likely in HTC's case.
While neither offering is likely to have such an innovative group of accessories, the Samsung is sure to have a Super AMOLED screen, and the HTC will come with an unlocked boot loader that will allow near immediate updates of Android as they become available. The processing power of both phones is also sure nearly match, if not better that of the Tegra2 platform.
This makes the Atrix no longer unique as a phone by itself. Because it's boot loader is locked, and it comes with Motoblur, which is undesirable for many users, if the hardware isn't better than anything else, there's no point in buying the phone with the ridiculous pricing AT&T has placed on the accessories.
It's a shame really. They had the advantage of earlier release times...but that was squandered by unrealistic and greedy pricing.
Updated on Feb 13, 2011
Requiring tethering, a purely AT&T idea, is just patently stupid. As there is nothing the laptop dock can do without the phone, why would the addition of a dock require tethering if the phone does not?
The only answer is greed...and short sightedness.
Updated on Feb 14, 2011First day of MWC and we already have the LG optimus 3D with benchmarks in the 2900 range...400-500 higher than the Atrix and Android 2.3. Samsung has released it's Galaxy S2...also with a dual core. HTC is expected to announce it's Pyramid dual core later in the week.
So much for a unique phone. Now all the Atrix has going for it is ridiculously priced accessories.
14 out of 30 users found this user opinion helpful.
Started off Excited but disappointed so far
by scct1 on April 2, 2011
Pros: fast, great concept and alternative to iphone, battery life good, voice command great
Cons: programs freeze, my contact tab worked great for week now it takes me to call history, cleared history now contact tab takes me to blank data, cant get jawbone to connect to bluetooth on phone, cant get browser tab to open up in igoogle instead of yahoo,
Summary:UPDATE: THE MORE I USE AND LEARN THE BETTER I LIKE THE ATRIX, MY WIFE AND DAUGHTER HAVE THE IPHONE 3 AND 4 AND WE ...
Updated on Apr 10, 2011
Summary:UPDATE: THE MORE I USE AND LEARN THE BETTER I LIKE THE ATRIX, MY WIFE AND DAUGHTER HAVE THE IPHONE 3 AND 4 AND WE ALL LIKE THE ATRIX BETTER, I GIVE IT 4 1/2 STARS NOW
Updated on Apr 10, 2011
3 out of 3 users found this user opinion helpful.
by odogwunna on February 23, 2011
Pros: Sleek looks, decent call quality, Android os,
Cons: regular speed. AT&T loaded the phone with garbage! Can not make skype or yahoo calls without wifi (unlike the iphone) When on WIFI, skype call quality is nothing to write home about. Video conferencing is horrible.
Summary: Will keep playing with the phone for the next few days, if nothing is done to improve on the cons, I'm definitely returning it.
Summary: Will keep playing with the phone for the next few days, if nothing is done to improve on the cons, I'm definitely returning it.
4 out of 6 users found this user opinion helpful.
- Manufacturer: Motorola
- Part number: 5100311
- Description: As a phone that acts like a computer, the Motorola Atrix 4G delivers both the power and performance of mobile computing, all while fitting comfortably in your pocket. You now have the freedom to surf the web with a browser and to access all of your files, emails, photos and movies on a larger screen in the office, on the road or at home.
- Packaged Quantity 1
- Product Type Smartphone (Android OS)
- Form Factor Touch
- Phone Design PDA
- Integrated Components GPS receiver,
- Width 2.5 in
- Depth 0.4 in
- Height 4.6 in
- Weight 4.8 oz
- Technology WCDMA (UMTS) / GSM
- Band WCDMA (UMTS) / GSM 850/900/1800/1900
- Mobile Broadband Generation 3G
- Service Provider AT&T
- Operating System Google Android 2.2
- User Interface Motorola MOTOBLUR
- Application Software Quickoffice
- Input Device(s) Touch sensitive screen (multi-touch)
Messaging & Internet
- Cellular Messaging Services MMS,
- Instant Messaging Services Google Talk
- Supported Email Protocols POP3,
- Supported Social Networks and Blogs MySpace,
- Messaging & Data Features Text messages,
Multimedia messages (MMS),
- Mobile Services YouTube,
- Data Transmission GPRS,
- Wireless Interface Bluetooth 2.1 EDR,
- Communication Features Internet browser,
Mobile Email client
- Phone Functions Call timer,
- Sensors Proximity sensor,
Ambient light sensor,
- Additional Features DLNA Certified
- Personal Information Management Calendar,
- Supported Digital Audio Standards eAAC+,
- Supported Digital Video Standards MPEG-4,
- Type NVIDIA Tegra 250
- Clock Speed 1 GHz
- RAM 1 GB
- Bult-in Memory 16 GB
- User Memory 16 GB
- Supported Flash Memory Cards microSDHC - up to 32 GB
- Sensor Resolution 5 megapixels
- Focus Adjustment Automatic
- Camera Light Source LED light
- Video Recorder Resolutions 1280 x 720 (720p)
- Digital Video Formats H.264,
- Features Video recording
- GPS Navigation A-GPS receiver
- Navigation Software & Services AT&T Navigator,
- Type Color
- Diagonal Size 4 in
- Display Resolution 960 x 540 pixels
- Color Depth 24-bit (16.7 million colors)
- Connector Type Headset jack - Mini-phone 3.5 mm,
- Technology Lithium
- Capacity 1930 mAh
- Run Time Details Talk - up to 540 min,
Standby - up to 250 hour(s)
- Included Accessories Power adapter , Power adapter
WCDMA (UMTS) / GSM,
Up to 528 min (GSM),
Up to 540 min (3G),
With digital camera / digital player,
WCDMA (UMTS) / GSM,
Up to 540 min,
With digital player / digital camera / FM radio,