You'll be able to check out the Galaxy S Blaze 4G for yourself in late March for $149.99 after a $50 mail-in rebate card. That's with a two-year contract, of course. In the meantime, peruse the slideshow and video above for a closer look a the Blaze 4G. Its name may take more than one breath to say, but I think T-Mobile customers will be happy with the Samsung Galaxy S Blaze 4G when it arrives in late March. BARCELONA, Spain--Samsung Galaxy S Blaze 4G: try saying it five times fast. Or better yet, just call it the "Blaze" like I do, and appreciate the simple pleasures of what is by today's standards your regular upper-mid smartphone.
T-Mobile and Samsung first announced the Blaze 4G at an intimate press gathering at CES; in fact, it was one of the last of slider case for iphone 8 the new handsets to be revealed, The unveiling was part of a larger speech delivered by T-Mobile USA CEO Philipp Humm promising that despite the proposed merger with AT&T going belly-up, T-Mobile would fight to regain relevance and 4G network spectrum--an ambition that spells out L-T-E, Be respectful, keep it civil and stay on topic, We delete comments that violate our policy, which we encourage you to read, Discussion threads can be closed at any time at our discretion..
The Defy+ is available from £13 a month on a two-year contract, or around £225 SIM-free -- putting it in the mid range of devices with a truckload of other Gingerbread-packing Androids. I got hands-on with the Defy+ at Motorola's booth at Mobile World Congress. Read on for my first impressions. The Defy+ looks and feels very resilient, with a row of what look like mini rivets bolting its sides down. Ports are capped or plugged with rubber to keep water or unwanted particles at bay, and the 3.7-inch screen has been toughed up with Gorilla Glass so it shouldn't scratch easily.
Tellingly, Motorola makes no mention of how much rough treatment the Defy+ can take, talking only about it shrugging off "a sudden rain slider case for iphone 8 shower or an afternoon on the beach" -- conditions that, frankly, I'd hope most phones would weather, There is a JCB special edition that's apparently targeted at engineers and builders, but that version of the Defy+ comes with a toughened plastic sleeve -- suggesting there are limits to the native device's raw brawn, I reckon it's safe to assume that building sites with hefty machinery and long drops onto hard surfaces are probably a bridge too far for the Defy+, But we'll be sure to test this theory when we get the device in for a full review -- assuming Motorola lets us pick one up in a JCB bucket..
The main difference between the Defy+ and the original Defy is its beefier 1GHz chip versus the Defy's 800MHz. The Defy+ is also a lot nipper than the diminutive Defy Mini, which has a mere 600MHz, but it does have a smaller screen so its chip has less to shift around. The extra speed on the Defy+ is definitely a welcome boost as mobile chips have beefed up considerably since the original Defy's 2010 launch. But even with this extra oomph, the Defy+ doesn't feel that responsive because -- as with the Defy Mini -- its toughened glass gets in the way of smooth operation.
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