Best cheap verizon smartphone 2016

Best cheap verizon smartphone 2016 DEFAULT

Spec spotlight: 5.5 inches. That’s the size of the Quad HD Super AMOLED display on the Galaxy S7 edge. Big. Bright. Beautiful. And dual-edged to boot. The Galaxy S7 is 5.1 inches.

LG G5

Made to interact with friends (human and electronic ones), this flagship smartphone features a metal body and an Always-On display, meaning you can check notifications or the time without wearing down your battery or having to press a button.

You’ll be obsessed with: The wide-angle rear camera. No need to take a step back to fit your family lineup in the frame. At 135 degrees, it captures more than the eye can see. That means room for more pinks and oranges in that sunrise photo or taller buildings during your trip downtown.

Only in 2016: A modular design that lets you attach exclusive accessories, or LG Friends, to the phone. Just slide out the battery and slide in the LG CAM Plus. It helps you hold your phone like a traditional point-and-shoot camera, with buttons to record, zoom and more. The LG 360 CAM creates immersive 360-degree panoramic images.

Spec spotlight: 800 nits—that’s the brightness of the screen. It makes the G5 much brighter than your typical phone display (the LG G4™, for comparison, has 500 nits).

PRIV™ by BlackBerry®

Take BlackBerry’s exclusive productivity features, put them on the Android™ operating system and you’ve got the PRIV.

You’ll be obsessed with: The beloved QWERTY keyboard that slides in and out of the phone and lets you type with physical keys. It doubles as a touch-sensitive trackpad, so you can scroll without putting your finger on the screen. And you can use the keyboard to launch custom shortcuts, such as adding a new contact. If swiping is your thing, the touch keyboard is still there, too.

Only in 2016: A one-stop dashboard that helps you monitor privacy and control app access to your camera, location, microphone and personal info. DTEK™ shows at a glance the security rating for your settings, including which screen lock you choose and remote device management. It also offers recommendations to improve your security.

Spec spotlight: A 3,410 mAh battery that offers up to 22.5 hours of battery life.

The above content is provided for information purposes only. All information included herein is subject to change without notice. Verizon is not responsible for any direct or indirect damages, arising from or related to use of or reliance on the above content.

Sours: https://www.verizon.com/articles/best-phones-of-2016/

The 9 Best Verizon Phones of 2021

Final Verdict

Perhaps the best thing about Verizon’s expansive line-up of smartphones is that customers have no dearth of options, regardless of the software platform (iOS or Android) they prefer. For those who prefer the security and convenience of Apple’s ecosystem, the iPhone 11 Pro is an easy recommendation. The top-tier iPhone offers everything from pro-grade camera performance to seamless hardware-software integration, all in a package that’s both premium and powerful. On the other hand, those who like the open nature of Google’s world are going to love the Galaxy S20 5G. As Samsung’s latest flagship, it includes a boatload of features such as 5G connectivity, and reverse wireless charging.

How We Tested

To test Verizon phones (and all smartphones in general), our expert reviewers and testers use a variety of methods. Firstly, we look at design, weight, and portability, to see how easy a phone is to tote around. If it's a foldable phone, we can take that feature into consideration for both portability and productivity. We also evaluate the screen size and resolution with a view to streaming video, looking at images, and multitasking. Audio plays an important part in determining multimedia quality, but we also make phone calls to evaluate call quality and noise cancellation. 

To test camera quality, we do a comparison shootout with a similar phone. We take pictures of the same setting and environment with each phone side-by-side, then we compare and contrast the images on a separate monitor. 

For objective performance measures, we use common tests like Geekbench, PCMark, and 3DMark, and also try to download some demanding games to see if it can handle it. We use Ookla Speedtest to measure connectivity on both Wi-Fi and mobile data. To test battery life, we stream video at maximum brightness to measure runtime, along with general usage over the course of a day. Finally, we look at the value proposition and competition, to see how the phone stacks up against rivals in a similar price range. Most of the phones we test are purchased by us; sometimes newer releases are provided by a manufacturer, but it has no bearing on the objectivity of our evaluation. 

About Our Trusted Experts

Rajat Sharma has been in the field of technology journalism for over six years now and has tested and reviewed hundreds of smartphones (among other gadgets) over the course of his career so far. Before joining Lifewire, he worked as a senior technology writer/editor with The Times Group and Zee Entertainment Enterprises Limited, two of India’s biggest media houses.

Lance Ulanoff is a 30-plus year industry veteran and award-winning journalist who has covered technology since PCs were the size of suitcases and “on line” meant “waiting.” Previously, Lance served as a columnist for Medium, Editor-in-Chief of Mashable, and Editor-in-Chief of PCMag.com.

Brittany Vincent writes for a variety of publications including Complex, IGN, Tom's Hardware, CNN Underscored, Mic, Mashable, GamesRadar, Destructoid, Kotaku, and GameSpot. She has also gained experience working with PR representatives to build relationships and obtain review products for her work.

Andrew Hayward is a Chicago-based writer who has been covering technology and video games since 2006. His areas of expertise include smartphones, wearable gadgets, smart home devices, video games, and esports.

Jeremy Laukkonen attributes his success in writing to past experiences that taught him the importance of breaking down complex technical subjects in understandable ways. As a tech writer for trade publications and Lifewire, he has endeavored to do just that for readers at all technology levels. 

What to Look for in the Best Verizon Phones

Apple vs. Android - The first decision you’ll likely make when choosing a smartphone is whether you want an iOS or Android device. While iOS smartphones are generally more popular, there are many more Android options; the most high-end of these are more advanced than Apple’s offerings.

Camera - Many of us have ditched traditional point-and-shoot cameras in favor of the ones on our smartphones. If you plan to use your phone’s camera often, it’s important to make sure that the model you choose has one that’s capable of taking great pictures. Some phones even allow you to shoot 4K video.

Durability - Many phones have glass on both the front and back, which looks gorgeous but is also more fragile; a simple drop can leave you stuck with a pricey repair bill. If you’re fairly accident-prone, or if you like to carry a phone without a case, it’s worth keeping durability in mind before you make a purchase.

Sours: https://www.lifewire.com/best-verizon-smartphones-to-buy-4072158
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wireless carriers go out of their way to make expensive smartphones seem affordable. You may wonder why you shouldn't buy a Samsung Galaxy S21 Ultra if you have to pay nothing down and only $33 a month for it. The answer is, whether you pay it all at once or in 36 monthly installments, you’re still spending hundreds of dollars on a phone. Your pricey device may also keep you locked to the network, leaving you unable to switch wireless carriers until the phone is paid off.

Forget the spendy option and get a seriously great, more affordable phone instead. We’ve tested dozens to find the best cheap smartphones that aren't annoyingly slow. Our top pick, the Google Pixel 5A, is as good as almost any device, and our other choices strike a great balance between price and luxury.

Be sure to check out our many other guides, including the Best Android Phones, Best Phones With a Headphone Jack, and Best iPhones.

Updated August 2021: We've added the Google Pixel 5A.

Table of Contents

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If you buy something using links in our stories, we may earn a commission. This helps support our journalism.Learn more.

Google Pixel 5A 5G ($450)

Best Overall

The Google Pixel 5A 5G (9/10, WIRED Recommends) is the best smartphone for most people. For $450, it has one of the best camera systems you'll find in its price bracket. The main camera snaps delightfully crisp and well-exposed photos, and the ultrawide captures sweeping scenes. Put the phone on a tripod and point it at the sky and you can turn into a burgeoning astrophotographer too. In this arena, it handily leads its peers. 

But cameras aren't everything. This Pixel excels in performance with its Qualcomm Snapdragon 765G processor and 6 gigs of RAM (the same chip as last year's Pixel 5). It's smooth enough for most everyday tasks. You can even play demanding games like Genshin Impact, though only at low graphics and with some stutters. The OLED screen is not super common on sub-$500 phones. It's colorful, bright enough to see in broad daylight, and has deep blacks for excellent contrast. 

Best of all is the 4,680-mAh battery, which comfortably lasts almost two full days before you need to plug it in. You'll get three years of OS and security upgrades, which is more than most other affordable phones (save Samsung devices). Other extras include IP67 water resistance, sub-6 5G connectivity, NFC for contactless payments, a headphone jack, and a rear fingerprint sensor. There's sadly no MicroSD card slot, so you'll have to make do with the included 128 GB. 

The best part of Pixel phones is the software experience. There are plenty of smart features you won't find on comparable phones and that you'll use every day. For example, Call Screen will monitor potential spam or robocalls so you don't even have to say “hello.” Now Playing identifies music in your surroundings, like the coffee shop, so you'll have the answer to who's playing before you even search for it. You can read more about all the other software perks available in Pixel phones here.

It's not all rosy. Unlike previous years, where you could choose between a small and large Pixel, the Pixel 5A comes in just one size because of supply chain constraints. Its 6.3-inch screen certifies it as a Big Phone, which is a shame if you liked last year's compact Pixel 4A. Worse yet, the 5A is available only in the US and Japan. Google plans to sell the Pixel 4A for as long as it can secure components for it, so if your budget doesn't stretch to $450, or you really just want a tiny Android phone, then it's a fantastic option. It's available at Amazon, Target, B&H, and Google. 

Works on all three major US carriers

Pixel 5A 5G costs $450 at Google

★ Another Option: Samsung Galaxy A52 5G ($500)

The Galaxy A52 5G (7/10, WIRED Recommends) is an excellent midrange option. Performance isn't as smooth, but you get a large 120-Hz screen, robust 5G support (including C-band, which promises better 5G for AT&T and Verizon subscribers later this year), and a MicroSD card slot, features missing on the Pixel. Its main camera is also decent, though not as good as our top pick. Thankfully, it'll get three OS upgrades and four years of security updates.


iPhone SE 2nd Gen. ($399)

Runner-Up

The iPhone SE (8/10, WIRED Recommends) is perfect for people who want an affordable phone from Apple without all the bells and whistles on its higher-end models. If you're OK without features like Face ID for authentication, 5G, or a large screen, the SE works great. It relies on your fingerprint with Touch ID to unlock, and yes, that means the Home button is back. It's also a tiny thing—not as compact as the 4-inch iPhone SE from 2016 or the iPhone 12 Mini—but the 4.7-inch screen is very small compared to other phones today. You get some modern amenities like wireless charging and IP67 water resistance, but the headphone jack didn't make the cut.

What makes the iPhone SE so special is the processor that's powering it—the A13 Bionic chip, which is the same one you'll find in the iPhone 11 Pro that's several hundred dollars more. You won't find performance anywhere near as good for this price on another phone. All your favorite apps and games, even if they're graphically intensive, will run without a hitch for years to come. And, as usual, Apple will likely keep this phone updated for three or four more years, which is much longer than all of the Android phones in this guide.

The single camera on the back snaps some nice photos, though since Apple did not bring Night mode down from its high-end iPhones, it won't fare as well in low-light scenes as competitors like the Pixel 5A. The glass back design is also more fragile than Google's phone, so it's a good idea to buy a case.

Works on all three major US carriers

iPhone SE costs $399 from Apple and Target


Samsung Galaxy A32 5G ($280)

Best Under $300

If you don't want to spend a dollar more than $300, then snag Samsung's Galaxy A32 5G (8/10, WIRED Recommends). Despite the plasticky build, it's a renaissance Android phone and it costs just $280. The MediaTek Dimensity 720 5G chip powering it offers smooth performance; it ran games like Dead Cells with barely a hiccup. And as the name suggests, there's 5G on this phone—robust sub-6 5G that works on all major carriers, with support for the upcoming C-band spectrum that will improve 5G on carriers like AT&T and Verizon in the future. 

The 6.5-inch screen isn't an OLED panel like on the Pixel 4A, but LCD. It does have a perk though: a 90-Hz screen refresh rate. It increases the number of times per second that images refresh on the screen from 60 to 90, giving you a smoother experience. It's a small but nice upgrade. The battery life is even better. The 5,000-mAh cell lasts two full days on a single charge, so you don't need to plug in every night. 

The main 48-megapixel camera on the back of the A32 5G is surprisingly great, managing to capture a lot of detail with overexposing the image. As is the case with most Samsung phones, it tends to strip out shadows too much and over-saturates a bit, but this is still a reliable shooter, even at night, with the dedicated Night mode. 

Samsung retains all the little things you want in a phone, like a headphone jack, a MicroSD card slot, NFC for contactless payments, and a side-mounted fingerprint sensor. Best of all, it promises to deliver two OS upgrades to this device and up to four years of security updates. That kind of software support is very rare on a phone this affordable. 

Works on all three major carriers

Samsung Galaxy A32 5G costs $280 at Samsung and Best Buy

★ Another Option: OnePlus Nord N10 5G ($300)

The Nord N10 5G doesn't run as smoothly as the A32 5G, the 4,300-mAh battery isn't as long-lasting, and 5G support isn't as robust (5G is only available at T-Mobile). But it has a similar 90-Hz LCD screen and the photos snapped by rear cameras are fairly decent, even in low light (even if they are a little oversaturated). The only OS upgrade it will get is to Android 11, but OnePlus will issue security updates for three years.


Moto G Power 2021 ($250)

Best Battery Life

Want the longest possible battery life? Two days is pretty great from the Pixel 5A or Galaxy A32 5G above, but Motorola's Moto G Power (2021) can last around three full days on a single charge thanks to its 5,000-mAh battery. It frequently dips to $200, which makes it even better value. 

The Snapdragon 662 chip inside with 4 gigs of RAM is perfectly adequate; you'll be able to run all your apps and most games just fine. The 720p LCD display isn't as nice as our other picks, but it still gets bright enough to see it in sunny conditions outdoors. Similarly, the rear camera system fares well during the day, but it's not as good as the A32 5G or Pixel 4A in low light. 

It only comes with 64 gigabytes of storage, so you'll want to make use of the MicroSD card to add more space. There's a headphone jack and a fingerprint sensor too, but no NFC. That means you can't use this phone to make contactless payments with services like Google Pay. The biggest downside? Motorola only offers two years of security updates and one OS upgrade (to Android 11). 

Works on all three major US carriers

Moto G Power costs $250 at Amazon and Target

Another Option: Nokia G20 ($200)

There are speedier, similarly-priced phones to the G20—it stutters if you try to use too many apps in succession—but if you don't use your phone much, this is a solid option that is cheap and will last two and a half days on a single charge. The screen doesn't get super bright, but the camera is decent and there's even a Night mode for better low-light images. Nokia promises three years of security updates and two OS upgrades. Two big caveats: It doesn't work on Verizon, and it doesn't support 5-GHz Wi-Fi, which is necessary for some services like wireless Android Auto. 


TCL 20 Pro 5G ($530)

Another Good Budget Phone

There are technically three phones in TCL's 2021 smartphone lineup: the TCL 20 Pro 5G ($500), TCL 20S ($250), and TCL 20 SE ($190). We're omitting the latter two here because any of the other sub-$300 or $200 phones above are better choices. But there are good reasons to go for the TCL 20 Pro 5G.

It has the same Qualcomm Snapdragon 750G chip as the Galaxy A52 5G, but its performance is a little smoother. It's powerful—arguably the best-performing Android phone in this guide—and it's easily the nicest and most luxurious-feeling device as well. It has an aluminum frame and glass on both sides, though that makes it more fragile. It's also the only Android phone here with wireless charging support. 

The 6.67-inch AMOLED screen is colorful, and it gets bright enough to see outdoors. The 4,500-mAh battery cell comfortably lasts more than a full day of use, and it has the usual niceties like NFC, a headphone jack, and a MicroSD card slot. The only reason it's not our top pick is that TCL only promises two OS upgrades and two years of security updates, so the Google and Samsung phones above will be supported for a longer time. 

Also, it has 5G access but it isn't available on AT&T, and there's no IP rating for water resistance. It has a pretty good camera system, but it's not as good as the aforementioned competitors.

Works on all three major US carriers (5G will work on Verizon soon, but not on AT&T)

TCL 20 Pro 5G costs $530 at Amazon


Should You Buy Now?

Yes. Every major smartphone manufacturer has debuted its budget and mid-range phones of the year, and we're not likely to see many new options until 2022. 

Consider Last Year's Flagship Phones

If none of these phones have the features you want or aren't as powerful as you like, your best option is to look for last year's flagship smartphones, which might be steeply discounted. Sometimes they're easy to find but some manufacturers stop selling them altogether, like the 2020 Samsung Galaxy S20 or the Google Pixel 5. Keep in mind that you'll lose a year of software support. 

Check Network Compatibility

If you buy an unlocked phone on this list and try to take it to one of your wireless carrier's retail stores, they may tell you it isn't compatible with the network. It likely is. Just use a paper clip or SIM ejection tool to pop the SIM card out of your current phone, then slide that SIM into your new phone. If it doesn't work at first, reboot the phone or wait a couple of hours.

If you need a new SIM, try ordering one online from your carrier, or try to get them to give you a SIM when you activate a line in the store (if you're starting coverage). Tell them you have a phone. Many times, reps will want to sell you a phone; that's one potential reason they might hassle you into buying a different device in the store.

Having said that, please make sure whatever phone you buy will work on your wireless network. Listings on retailers like Amazon should state clearly which networks it will be compatible with. Also, make sure the listing says that the phone is being sold "unlocked."

Warning for Verizon users: There's a higher chance an unlocked phone will not work on your network. Make sure it is labeled to work on Verizon, or that it says the phone is CDMA-capable. If something strange is going on, like you get no texts, you may also need to contact customer service and ask them to enable CDMA-Less roaming. AT&T and T-Mobile are GSM carriers, which is the standard for most of the world; most unlocked phones are compatible with them.

If you're nervous, look up the specifications of the exact model you're considering. Make sure it has the LTE or 5G bands it needs to run on your carrier. Speaking of networks, you don't need to rush out and buy a 5G phone. Most of our picks support the new network, but 5G is still sparse in the US and not much faster than LTE.

A Word of Caution

If a phone isn't listed here, or if it's refurbished, be careful. It's easy to waste money or time when you're shopping for affordable phones. It's hard to get a sense of how a cheaper phone will act in the long term when you use it in a store for five minutes, and retail employees may not be much help. Make sure you read reviews online. A good rule of thumb is to avoid most devices that originally came out before 2020. They probably won't continue to get software and security updates for long, if they're even being supported now.

For example, we do not recommend buying the iPhone XR anymore at its current retail price. It's still a good phone (8/10, WIRED Recommends), but it's only $100 cheaper than the more powerful iPhone 11, which is vastly superior in many ways, and absolutely the iPhone to buy if your budget can stretch to $600.


More Great WIRED Stories

Sours: https://www.wired.com/story/best-cheap-phones/
Top Android Smartphones Under $100

Verizon buyer's guide: The best Verizon phones for every budget

Edgar Cervantes / Android Authority

Table of contents

A vast network and an extensive menu of phones give Verizon status as one of the best US carriers. If you’re thinking about joining Big Red, you have to know what phones you can choose. These include popular devices available on all carriers, as well as exclusive Verizon phones.

See also: How to unlock a Verizon phone

We’ll show you the best Verizon phones in different categories in this guide, including flagship, mid-level, and budget categories. Additionally, we’ll talk about Verizon’s prepaid phones and the best Verizon plans you should know about. Let’s dive in.

Best Verizon phones:

Editor’s note: We’ll be updating this list of the best Verizon phones regularly as new ones hit the carrier.

1. Samsung Galaxy S21 series — Flagship

David Imel / Android Authority

Samsung’s latest Galaxy S series consists of the Galaxy S21, S21 Plus, and the S21 Ultra. The S21 Ultra offers the most of the lineup, sporting a large 6.8-inch AMOLED display, 16GB of RAM, and a quadruple-camera setup at the back (108MP+10MP+10MP+12MP). The phone is powered by the Snapdragon 888 chipset and packs a 5,000mAh battery.

The Galaxy S21 Plus, on the other hand, comes with a 6.7-inch display and triple-camera setup at the back, featuring 64MP, 12MP, and 12MP shooters. The phone packs a 4,800mAh battery and 8GB of RAM. The same chipset powers it as the Ultra model.

The regular Galaxy S21 is very similar to the Plus model. The main differences are that it sports a smaller 6.2-inch display and packs a smaller 4,000mAh battery. It also has a plastic back.

  • Display: 6.2-inch, Full HD+
  • SoC: Snapdragon 888
  • RAM: 8GB
  • Storage: 128/256GB
  • Cameras: 64, 12, and 12MP
  • Front camera: 10MP
  • Battery: 4,000mAh
  • Software: Android 11

Samsung Galaxy S21 Plus specs:

  • Display: 6.7-inch, Full HD+
  • SoC: Snapdragon 888
  • RAM: 8GB
  • Storage: 128/256GB
  • Cameras: 64, 12, and 12MP
  • Front camera: 10MP
  • Battery: 4,800mAh
  • Software: Android 11

Samsung Galaxy S21 Ultra specs:

  • Display: 6.8-inch, QHD+
  • SoC: Snapdragon 888
  • RAM: 12/16GB
  • Storage: 128/256/512GB
  • Cameras: 108, 10, 10, and 12MP
  • Front camera: 40MP
  • Battery: 5,000mAh
  • Software: Android 11


2. Samsung Galaxy Note 20 series — Flagship

The Samsung Galaxy S series may be more popular, but more demanding Samsung fans will prefer the Samsung Galaxy Note 20 smartphones. These come with more powerful specs and an S Pen stylus that will turn your device into a productivity machine. 

Read next:The Galaxy Note 20 buyer’s guide

This year, we have two versions of the Note 20: the Samsung Galaxy Note 20 and the Galaxy Note 20 Ultra. The most notable differences between the two phones are display, construction, and cameras. The Ultra model has a larger display with a higher resolution and refresh rate, better rear cameras, and a larger battery. It also comes with more RAM and a microSD card slot.

It feels more premium in hand, thanks to its glass and metal construction. The rear panel of the regular Note 20, on the other hand, is made of what Samsung calls glasstic — a plastic material with a glass-like paint job.

Check Galaxy Note 20 Ultra Pricing


Samsung Galaxy Note 20 specs:

  • Display: 6.7-inch, Full HD+
  • SoC: Snapdragon 865 Plus
  • RAM: 8GB
  • Storage: 128/256GB
  • Cameras: 12, 12, and 64MP
  • Front camera: 10MP
  • Battery: 4,300mAh
  • Software: Android 10

Samsung Galaxy Note 20 Ultra specs:

  • Display: 6.9-inch, WQHD+
  • SoC: Snapdragon 865 Plus
  • RAM: 12GB
  • Storage: 128/256/512GB
  • Cameras: 12, 12, and 108MP
  • Front camera: 10MP
  • Battery: 4,500mAh
  • Software: Android 10


3. Apple iPhone 13 series— Flagship

Apple

No matter how much we love Android, we can’t ignore just how good the iPhone 13 series has become. It packs premium A15 Bionic chipsets across the entire range and a newly revamped camera setup. Sure, you’ll pay the Apple tax, but at least Verizon is fully loaded with deals and discounts to take the sting out of it.

See also: Apple iPhone 13 buyer’s guide

Apple is sticking with its four device family for another year — keeping the latest 5.4-inch iPhone 13 Mini in the mix. You’ll find similar internals, including the Bionic A15 and a pair of 12MP shooters, but be careful when it comes to battery life. We had issues with at year’s model and haven’t had time to thoroughly test the new version. You’ll find a glossy glass finish on both the iPhone 13 and 13 Mini, though the iPhone 13 and 13 Pro opt for a frosted glass finish, and they jump to 6GB of RAM.

  • Display: 5.4-inch, Super Retina XDR
  • SoC: A15 Bionic
  • RAM: 4GB
  • Storage: 128/256/512GB
  • Cameras: 12 and 12MP
  • Front camera: 12MP + 3D depth sensor
  • Battery: 2,438mAh
  • Software: iOS 15
  • Display: 6.1-inch, Super Retina XDR
  • SoC: A15 Bionic
  • RAM: 4GB
  • Storage: 128/256/512GB
  • Cameras: 12 and 12MP
  • Front camera: 12MP + 3D depth sensor
  • Battery: 3,240mAh
  • Software: iOS 15
  • Display: 6.1-inch, 120Hz Super Retina XDR
  • Chipset: A15 Bionic
  • RAM: 6GB
  • Storage: 128/256/512GB/1TB
  • Cameras: 12, 12, and 12MP
  • Front cameras: 12MP + 3D depth sensor
  • Battery: 3,125mAh
  • Software: iOS 15
  • Display: 6.7-inch, Super Retina XDR
  • SoC: A15 Bionic
  • RAM: 6GB
  • Storage: 128/256/512GB/1TB
  • Cameras: 12, 12, and 12MP
  • Front cameras: 12MP + 3D depth sensor
  • Battery: 4,373mAh
  • Software: iOS 15

4. Samsung A42 5G — Mid-range

The Samsung Galaxy A42 5G is a great mid-range device that comes in just under last year’s Galaxy A51. It offers an excellent screen with solid battery life and 5G connectivity.

The phone has an excellent build quality and comes with a headphone jack, which is missing on both the latest Galaxy S and Note series. It’s powered by the Snapdragon 750G, between 4GB and 8GB of RAM, and 128GB of storage. There are four cameras at the back for extra flexibility, although we’d prefer to see Samsung skip the macro lens and go with a telephoto instead.

See also: Samsung Galaxy A42 review

These things combined make the Galaxy A42 5G one of the best Verizon phones you can get. It’s also just $5 per month with an eligible unlimited plan.

Check pricing


Samsung Galaxy A42 5G specs:

  • Display: 6.6-inch, HD+
  • SoC: Snapdragon 750G
  • RAM: 4/6/8GB
  • Storage: 128GB
  • Cameras: 48, 8, 5, and 5MP
  • Front camera: 20MP
  • Battery: 5,000mAh
  • Software: Android 11


5. Google Pixel 4a and 4a 5G — Mid-range

David Imel / Android Authority

If you’re in the market for a mid-range smartphone, the Google Pixel 4a and Pixel 4a 5G should be at the top of your list. The most impressive thing about them is that they’re some of the best camera phones you can get, despite the 4a only having a single rear lens.

The 4a handset packs the Snapdragon 720G chipset under the hood and 6GB of RAM with 128GB of storage. However, the more powerful Pixel 4a 5G moves to a Snapdragon 765G chipset instead. There’s also the old-fashioned headphone jack onboard. The displays are a significant improvement over the Pixel 3a, coming in at 5.81 inches and 6.2-inches, respectively, and surrounded by thin bezels for a modern look. Besides offering a bloat-free software experience, the Pixel 4a and 4a 5G are guaranteed to get three years of Android updates.

However, there are a few omissions, which are expected due to the device’s affordable price tag. There’s no wireless charging or an IP rating. The Pixel 4a family also doesn’t feel quite as upmarket because of its plastic backs. 

Unfortunately, Verizon is no longer offering the Pixel 4a or the Pixel 4a 5G brand new. On the bright side, you can always snag the Pixel 5a straight from Google and activate it on Verizon’s massive nationwide network. It packs everything to love about the Pixel 4a with 5G but adds an IP67 rating and Google’s largest battery ever to the mix.

  • Display: 5.81-inch, Full HD+
  • SoC: Snapdragon 720G
  • RAM: 6GB
  • Storage: 128GB
  • Camera: 12.2MP
  • Front camera: 8MP
  • Battery: 3,140mAh
  • Software: Android 10

Google Pixel 4a 5G specs:

  • Display: 6.2-inch, Full HD+
  • SoC: Snapdragon 765G
  • RAM: 6GB
  • Storage: 128GB
  • Camera: 12.2 and 12.2MP
  • Front camera: 8MP
  • Battery: 3,885mAh
  • Software: Android 10

Google Pixel 5a 5G specs:

  • Display: 6.34-inch, Full HD+
  • SoC: Snapdragon 765G
  • RAM: 6GB
  • Storage: 128GB
  • Camera: 12.2 and 16MP
  • Front camera: 8MP
  • Battery: 4,680mAh
  • Software: Android 11


6. Apple iPhone SE — Mid-range

Budget premium phones were all the hype in 2020. And although we’re an Android-focused website, we can’t deny that the iPhone SE is a great phone. It offers tremendous value for money, not something you usually hear when talking about Apple products.

The iPhone SE includes the familiar glass and metal design we saw on the iPhone 8 and has a very competitive camera. Users will also love that Apple didn’t skimp out on the processor, as the iPhone SE uses the same Apple A13 Bionic processor we see in iPhone 11 handsets. Other benefits include wireless charging and an IP67 rating, two features the Pixel 4a phone lacks.

However, there are a few drawbacks you have to keep in mind. The phone has a small 4.7-inch display with a low resolution. It also has large bezels that make it look dated and lacks Night Mode, so low-light photography isn’t anything to write home about.

Check pricing


Apple iPhone SE specs:

  • Display: 4.7-inch, 1334 x 750
  • SoC: Apple A13 Bionic
  • RAM: 3GB
  • Storage: 64/128/256GB
  • Camera: 12MP
  • Front camera: 7MP
  • Battery: 1,821mAh
  • Software: iOS 13


7. Nokia 8 V 5G — Mid-range Verizon phone

This is one of the cheapest 5G-ready smartphones on this list. The Nokia 8 V is exclusive to Verizon, although it’s a re-branded version of the Nokia 8.3. It’s decently powerful, and it offers impressive value for your money.

The front is covered by a 6.81-inch FHD+ display with a punch hole on top that gives it a modern look. You’ll find the Snapdragon 765G chipset under the hood along with 6GB of RAM and 64GB of storage that you can expand with a microSD card. The battery comes in at 4,500mAh, and there’s also a headphone jack onboard.

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Nokia 8 V specs:

  • Display: 6.81-inch FHD+
  • Chipset: Snapdragon 765G
  • RAM: 6GB
  • Storage: 64GB
  • Camera: 64, 12, 2, and 2 MP
  • Front camera: 24MP
  • Battery: 4,500mAh
  • Software: Android 10

8. Motorola One 5G Ace — Cheap Verizon phone

If you’re on a budget and don’t demand a lot from your phone, the Motorola One 5G Ace might be up your alley. Its specs won’t blow your socks off, but the handset still comes 5G-ready with power for everyday tasks on Verizon’s best network.

The device’s screen is quite large, coming in at 6.7 inches, and it packs a Full HD+ resolution. Three cameras at the back get the job done, just don’t expect the world from them — especially in low-light situations. Other specs and features include 64GB of storage, a 5,000mAh battery, and Android 11 right out of the box.

See also: Motorola One 5G Ace review

The phone is also equipped with a rear-mounted fingerprint scanner and supports expandable storage.

Check pricing


Motorola One 5G Ace specs:

  • Display: 6.7-inch, FHD+
  • SoC: Snapdragon 750G
  • RAM: 4GB
  • Storage: 64GB
  • Cameras: 48, 8, and 2MP
  • Front camera: 16MP
  • Battery: 5,000mAh
  • Software: Android 11


9. Moto G Power 2021 — Cheap Verizon phone

Ryan Haines / Android Authority

The USP of the Moto G Power is right there in its name. It packs a massive 5,000mAh battery that can power you far beyond a day. Motorola also packed 6.6-inches of screen real estate to play with, perfect to view your 48MP camera shots.

The G Power is a mid-range smartphone packing the Snapdragon 662 chipset under the hood and up to 4GB of RAM. It has a modern design with a punch-hole display, three rear cameras, and a dedicated macro lens. It also sports a headphone jack and supports expandable storage. Combined, these things make the Moto G Power one of the best cheap Verizon phones you can currently get.

The software experience on the Moto G Stylus gets a thumbs-up since it comes with a super light skin that doesn’t change the look and feel of Android by much.

Check pricing


Moto G Power specs:

  • Display: 6.6-inch HD+
  • Chipset: Snapdragon 662
  • RAM: 3/4GB
  • Storage: 32/64GB
  • Cameras: 48, 2, and 2MP
  • Front camera: 8MP
  • Battery: 5,000mAh
  • Software: Android 10

10. Sonim XP5s — Basic Verizon phone

This phone is built to last. It has a MIL-STD-810-G rating, which means it has gone through a series of 29 tests and can withstand everything from shock and vibration to heat and humidity. It’s also IP68 rated, making it resistant to both water and dust.

The Sonim XP5s looks rugged and is small enough to slide into just about any pocket, making it easy to carry around you while on the job. It’s a great phone for those who work in construction or are just generally clumsy. It’s not a smartphone, so don’t expect it to do the same things as an Android phone. But if calls and texts are all you need from a phone, the Sonim XP5s may be for you.

This is the most expensive basic phone Verizon sells, although the price may be worth it for some due to the handset’s rugged design and the included three-year warranty.

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Sonim XP5s specs:

  • Display: 2.64-inch
  • SoC: Snapdragon 427
  • RAM: 2GB
  • Storage: 16GB
  • Camera: 5MP
  • Front camera: /
  • Battery: 3,180mAh
  • Software: Proprietary OS


11. Alcatel Go Flip V — Basic Verizon phone

If you’re in the market for a cheap Verizon flip phone, the Alcatel Go Flip V should be the first one on your shortlist. It has two displays and large keys, making this an ideal device for older people.

It’s as simple to use as they get, but it still packs a camera at the back that takes acceptable images. The battery capacity doesn’t sound like much at just 1,350mAh, but the battery life should be excellent since this is a basic phone that isn’t power-hungry.

The device also comes with a headphone jack, a feature most high-end Android phones lack these days.

Check pricing


Alcatel Go Flip V specs:

  • Displays: 2.8- and 1.44-inch
  • SoC: Snapdragon 210
  • Storage: 8GB
  • RAM: 1GB
  • Camera: 2MP
  • Front camera: /
  • Battery: 1,350mAh
  • Software: AOSP-based OS


12. Kazuna eTalk — Basic Verizon phone

If you’re looking for a flip phone on Verizon for as little money as possible, the Kazuna eTalk is for you. It’s very similar to the Alcatel Go Flip V mentioned above, sporting the same display sizes and chipset. The resolution of the camera is also the same at 2MP.

However, the phone comes with less RAM and storage, which is why it’s more affordable. But on the other hand, it does pack a slightly larger battery at 1,500mAh.

Like most flip phones, the Kazuna eTalk has large physical keys that make using it a breeze. Because of the phone’s design, the chance of butt-dialing someone is also more or less eliminated. 

Check pricing


Kazuna eTalk specs:

  • Displays: 2.8- and 1.44-inch
  • SoC: Snapdragon 210
  • Storage: 4GB
  • RAM: 512MB
  • Camera: 2MP
  • Front camera: /
  • Battery: 1,500mAh
  • Software: AOSP-based OS

Verizon prepaid phones

Prepaid phones are usually bought off-contract, which means you can’t get them on an installment plan and have to pay for them up-front. Verizon has plenty of them available, although their selection doesn’t include the latest and greatest flagships like the Note 20 Ultra and OnePlus 8 Pro.

If you want to opt for a prepaid Verizon phone, check out the five best ones we think you should consider below.

There are plenty of others to choose from, some of which you can check out in our dedicated best Verizon prepaid phones post at the link.

Verizon phones vs. unlocked phones

When deciding whether to go for a Verizon or an unlocked phone, you have to keep a few things in mind.

A phone bought directly from Verizon has its advantages, with the biggest one being that you don’t have to pay for it up-front. You only pay a portion of the cost right away and then pay off the rest over a period of time. This up-front cost could be anywhere from zero dollars to hundreds of dollars, depending on the phone’s price and popularity. With unlocked phones, you usually have to pay for them in full at the time of purchase.

Verizon also offers great deals on select devices, so you can save a lot of money compared to getting them unlocked from Amazon or any other retailer. BOGO deals are top-rated, which get you two handsets for the price of one. Deals like these usually aren’t available for unlocked phones.

Support is another advantage of getting a phone from Verizon. Whenever you need help with anything, visit your local carrier shop, and the staff will gladly help you with it. If your phone has some physical defect, Verizon can help you get it fixed.

Another thing worth mentioning is that if you buy a carrier device, you can be sure that that device is specifically configured to work well on the carrier’s network. In other words, if you buy a Verizon phone, you can be sure that it will work well on Verizon’s network and that you’ll be able to take advantage of all the features you would expect.

Read next:The best Android phones | The best cheap phones

When it comes to disadvantages, the biggest one is that a phone bought from Verizon is locked to the carrier’s network for a certain amount of time. That means you can’t use it on a different carrier before the phone gets unlocked, which is 60 days in Verizon’s case.

If you buy an unlocked phone, you can usually take it to just about any carrier and switch between them as you please. You have much more freedom this way.

Verizon phones may also come with a lot of bloatware you don’t get on unlocked phones. The selection is limited, and you won’t find every popular model in the carrier’s lineup. For example, while Verizon sells the OnePlus 8, it does not offer the Pro model. So if you want a specific phone that’s not available at Verizon, you’ll have to get it unlocked.

Don’t forget to pick a plan

After you select the phone you want to get, it’s time to choose a Verizon plan. There are many options available, so regardless of what you’re looking for, Verizon likely has you covered. You can check out and compare the carrier’s post-paid plans in the table below. Still, if you want to learn more about the other plans Verizon has to offer and how they compare with the competition, check out our dedicated best Verizon plans and best Verizon prepaid plans posts at the links.

Start UnlimitedPlay More UnlimitedDo More UnlimitedGet More Unlimited
Cost

Start Unlimited:

$70 for one line
$60 for two lines
$45 for three lines
$35 for four lines

Play More Unlimited:

$80 for one line
$70 for two lines
$55 for three lines
$45 for four lines

Do More Unlimited:

$80 for one line
$70 for two lines
$55 for three lines
$45 for four lines

Get More Unlimited:

$90 for one line
$80 for two lines
$65 for three lines
$55 for four lines
Talk & Text

Start Unlimited:

Unlimited

Play More Unlimited:

Unlimited

Do More Unlimited:

Unlimited

Get More Unlimited:

Unlimited
Data

Start Unlimited:

Unlimited 4G LTE
5G Nationwide

Play More Unlimited:

25GB Premium 4G LTE
Unlimited standard 4G
5G Ultrawide access with compatible phone

Do More Unlimited:

50GB Premium 4G LTE
Unlimited standard 4G
5G Ultrawide access with compatible phone

Get More Unlimited:

75GB Premium 4G LTE
Unlimited standard 4G
5G Ultrawide access with compatible phone
Hotspot

Start Unlimited:

Not included

Play More Unlimited:

15GB 4G LTE
Unlimited 3G

Do More Unlimited:

15GB 4G LTE
Unlimited 3G

Get More Unlimited:

30GB 4G LTE
Unlimited 3G
International Service

Start Unlimited:

Talk & Text in Mexico and Canada
Texting in over 200 countries

Play More Unlimited:

Talk & Text in Mexico and Canada
Texting in over 200 countries

Do More Unlimited:

Talk & Text in Mexico and Canada
Texting in over 200 countries

Get More Unlimited:

Talk & Text in Mexico and Canada
Texting in over 200 countries
Extra Perks

Start Unlimited:

480p streaming
Apple Music for 6 months
Disney Plus for six months
Discovery Plus for 12 months

Play More Unlimited:

720p streaming
Apple Music for six months
Disney Plus, Hulu, and ESPN Plus included
Discovery Plus for 12 months

Do More Unlimited:

480p streaming
Apple Music for 6 months
Disney Plus for six months
Discovery Plus for 12 months
500GB cloud storage

Get More Unlimited:

480p streaming
Apple Music included
Disney Plus, Hulu, and EPSN Plus included
Discovery Plus for 12 months
500GB cloud storage

Frequently asked questions

Q: Is my Verizon phone unlocked?
A: No, it’s not. The phone you bought from Verizon is locked to the carrier’s network.

Q: How to unlock a Verizon phone?
A: All Verizon phones are locked for 60 days after purchase/activation. After 60 days, Verizon unlocks the phone automatically, so you don’t have to do anything.

Q: How to activate a new Verizon phone?
A: Setting up and activating a new Verizon phone is a breeze. All you have to do is charge it, turn it on, and then follow the on-screen instructions. Once the setup is complete, Verizon will activate your phone and have it ready for use.

Q: How to switch phones on Verizon?
A: If you want to switch devices with someone else on your account, all you have to do is visit the Swap Devices page in My Verizon and follow the on-screen instructions. The process only takes a few minutes to complete.

Q: Can I use a Sprint phone on Verizon?
A: Generally yes, since both carriers use CDMA technology. So if you have an unlocked Sprint phone, you should be able to use it on Verizon. However, you should check with Verizon before signing up for a plan to make sure since some specific devices may not be compatible.

The BestGoogle Pixel 4a, Samsung Galaxy S21, Verizon

Sours: https://www.androidauthority.com/best-verizon-phones-564381/

Cheap smartphone best 2016 verizon

Best Verizon Smartphones_

Table Of Contents_

There’s good reason why Verizon is at the top of its game in the carrier competition, and it’s not just because of the best Verizon smartphones. Big Red has a widely accepted reputation of having the best coverage in the U.S. No one likes to lose the ability to share that delicious-looking meal or our latest locale with our Facebook friends. The internet is life. Of course, the coolest phones need the best cell phone plans. Read on to see our picks for the best Verizon phones.

So while we’re on the subject, which are the best smartphones that you can score on America’s leading carrier? It’s important to know that carrier smartphone buying underwent a shift. Carriers have phased out subsidized phone pricing and two-year contracts. In its place is financing (or monthly payment plans) of the total phone cost over two years. Let’s check out what that looks like for the best smartphones on Verizon Wireless right now.

Best Verizon Smartphones

 Samsung Galaxy S7 and S7 EdgeApple iPhone 6S and 6S PlusHTC 10
Samsung Galaxy S7Apple iPhone 6SHTC 10
Rank#1#2#3
OSAndroid 6.0 (Marshmallow)iOS 9Android 6.0 (Marshmallow)
Display Type5.1" (S7) or 5.5" (S7 Edge, Super-AMOLED, QHD resolution4.7" (6S) or 5.5" (6S Plus), IPS LCD, 750x1334 pixels
(6S) or 1080P (6S Plus)
5.2", Super-LCD 5, QHD resolution
ChipsetSnapdragon 820 (quad-core)Apple A9 (dual core)Snapdragon 820 (quad-core)
RAM4GB2GB4GB
Storage32GB16GB/64GB/128GB32GB
MicroSD Slotgreen-check-markred-x-icongreen-check-mark
Cameras12MP Dual Pixel
rear and 5MP front
12MP rear and
5MP front
12MP UltraPixel rear and 5MP front
Battery3,000 mAh (S7)
or 3,600 mAh (S7 Edge)
1,715 mAh (6S)
or 2,750 mAh (6S Plus)
3,000 mAh
PriceS7: $672 or $28/month
S7 Edge: $792 or $33/month
6s: $650 or $27/month
6s Plus: $750 or $31/month
$648 or $27/month
Buy NowBuy NowBuy Now

#1 Pick Samsung Galaxy S7

Samsung Galaxy S7 and S7 Edge

Price:$672 or $28 month (S7) or $792 or $33 month (S7 Edge) | Read Full Review:Galaxy S7 Review and S7 Edge Review | Display Size: 5.1″ (S7) or 5.5″ (S7 Edge) | Battery: 3,000 mAh (S7) or 3,600 mAh (S7 Edge)

WHY IT’S A TOP PICK: Samsung nears smartphone perfection with worthy component upgrades.

Samsung kicked off 2016 full-force with a strong duo – the Galaxy S7 and S7 Edge. These two flagships are straight follow-ups to the Galaxy S6 smartphones of last year, adopting almost identical designs. Still, the updates are worthy. We have now have sizable batteries, IP68 water/dust-proofing, and a reworked camera module that is lightning fast. The S7 Edge model received a size boost, to 5.5″, allowing for a hefty 3,600 mAh battery.

On Verizon, you can grab the Galaxy S7 in either black or gold. It retails for $672 but you also have the option of setting up a payment plan for $28/month over two years. The Galaxy S7 Edge runs a tad more expensive, at a retail price of $792, which could be paid in $33/month installments. Also, Verizon offers the S7 Edge with an additional silver color. Both models come with 32GB of internal storage, although, they have microSD card support for up to 200GB. If you want to upgrade your phone a bit, you could also consider the Galaxy s10, or even the Galaxy s20.

View on Verizon 

#2 Pick  Apple iPhone 6s

Apple iPhone 6S and 6S Plus

Price:$650 or $27 month (6s) or $750 or $31 month (6s Plus) | Display Size: 4.7″ (iPhone 6S) or 5.5″ (iPhone 6S Plus) | Battery: 1,715 mAh (iPhone 6S) or 2,750 mAh (iPhone 6S Plus)

WHY IT’S A TOP PICK: Apple’s excellence boosted by upgraded cameras and 3D Touch display.

Apple iPhone sort of speaks for itself. The giant phone maker knows how to capture consumers’ hearts with sexy design and intuitive software. The iPhone 6S and 6S Plus are no exception. They can be seen as merely a refresh to previous iPhone 6, but in actuality, the duo manage to still pack a wallop. The rear and front cameras received a substantial upgrade, improving already one of the best smartphone cameras. What’s more, a pressure-sensitive smartphone display was added, called 3D Touch, which allows different actions based on the force of your press (i.e. previewing a picture or email with 3D touch without actually opening it).

The iPhone 6s and 6s Plus are available on Verizon in Space Gray, Silver, Gold, or Rose Gold. You have storage options between 16GB, 64GB, and 128GB (bear in mind that Apple doesn’t do microSD expansion). The smaller 4.7″ iPhone 6s is the cheaper of the two, at a starting retail price of $650 or payment plan of $27.08/month. Its bigger 5.5″ brother starts at $750 or $31.24/month. If you want to upgrade to a slightly better model, take a look at the iPhone 11 to compare. If you need a headphone jack on your phone, you could also look into the Google Pixel.

View on Verizon 

#3 Pick  HTC 10

HTC 10 smartphone

Price:$648 or $27 month  | Display Size: 5.2″ | Battery: 3,000 mAh

WHY IT’S A TOP PICK: Awesome low-light cameras and classy look in and out.

Many say that HTC’s 2016 flagship is the comeback we’ve been waiting for. The Taiwanese manufacturer hasn’t been doing so hot lately. Indeed, the HTC 10 is a killer smartphone and should definitely be on a buyer’s shortlist. Why? The 10 is packed to the gill with top-end specs, such as the Qualcomm’s Snapdragon 820 beast of the chipset and awesome low-light-fighting cameras. Also, not to mention the solid all-metal build and reasonably sized 5.2″ display. If you want to upgrade your chipset further, take a look at the Snapdragon 855 instead.

The HTC 10 is available on Verizon in only silver and 32GB of internal storage. This phone does have microSD card support, so you can add up to 200GB more memory. The retail price goes for $648, but you also have the option of paying that over two years, at $27/month. A low price, for the functionality that comes with the Qualcomm Smartdragon. If you’re looking for an upgrade, you could also take a look a the Samsung Galaxy Note. The Galaxy Note is on the pricier side, so if you’re on a budget, the HTC 10 may be the choice for you.

View on Verizon 

What to look for in the Best Verizon Wireless Smartphone

Pricing: Smartphone prices are a lot more transparent these days. Instead of them all being set at the same subsidized price, we’re now paying what they really cost, either by buying outright or spreading out the cost over 24 months. Therefore, which phones you can consider is based on your monthly budget.

Specs: These days, smartphone performance/quality is as close as ever. But there are distinct differentiating features that you must consider. The best Verizon phones may look different person to person, and we took this into consideration in making our list. For example, if you use the camera a lot, then quick auto-focus may be important, or a lens with a larger aperture or larger pixels (lets in more light in low-light situations). Today’s flagships are incorporating these improvements. Additionally, Verizon offers the best from Apple or Android, so you’ll need to decide on a platform.

Mistakes to Avoid

Don’t Skimp on Data: The best Verizon smartphone plan isn’t the easiest thing to determine for yourself, especially if you have a family. The data plans are laid out in various tiers, from only 1GB for $30/month all the way to 18GB for $100/month. You’ll have to choose wisely, because if you go over your monthly allotment, you’ll get charged $15 for every GB you go over. The data cap you choose can be shared among multiple lines; the fee for each line is $20/month.

Always Going Brand New: Most shoppers go for whatever the Verizon smartphone is on sale right now.  Prepaid plans are cheaper in the long run, especially if you save hundreds by getting a used phone, or a phone that isn’t brand new. For instance, for $192 you can get an HTC Desire 626 (quad-core, 5″ 720p, 13MP camera) or LG G Vista (quad-core, 5.7″ 720p, 8MP camera). However, you’ll be compromising on the latest specs, and likely need to upgrade sooner than later.

Most Important Features of  Top Verizon Smartphone

Performance

  • No one likes a slow phone. Fortunately, if you’re picking among the best Verizon smartphones, you’ll get a speedy processor and ample memory. Today, the top-end chipset is Qualcomm’s quad-core Snapdragon 820, which should pack either 3 or 4GB of RAM. If you’re not getting a flagship on Verizon, we’d recommend at minimum the Snapdragon 600 series and 2GB of RAM.

Battery Life

  • Battery life kind of speaks for itself. We’ve all run into that frantic low-battery situation, and it’s no fun. Smartphones are packing larger battery capacities these days (albeit, most dropped battery swappability). We’d recommend getting as close to a 3,000 mAH capacity as possible, to make sure that you can make it through a day.

Storage

  • It’s unfortunate that we still find new phones these days with a measly 8GB of internal storage. You’re not left with much room for apps, music, etc. after the chunk that the OS takes up. Fortunately, many of today’s flagships come with 32GB of internal storage, with microSD expandability (the Galaxy S7, LG G5, and HTC 10 all have it). If you’re not going with the best, we’d recommend at least 16GB of storage, and microSD support if possible.

Camera

  • If you’re picking among Verizon’s best, then you’ll have a great camera experience. The top-end manufacturers have refined their tiny little cameras over and over, and now they’re all pretty much fantastic. You’ll typically find sensors with around 12-16MP; but megapixel count isn’t everything. Larger lens and pixel sizes allow more light in those tricky low-light situations.

OS

  • Different considerations need to be taken depending on the mobile operating system that you join. Apple is much simpler, as its latest phones have the best specs/software; you just have to decide on a size: iPhone SE (4″), iPhone 6s (4.7″), or iPhone 6s Plus (5.5″). There are vast third-party players with Android, and tiers of specs/prices. Additionally, many are slow to catch up with the latest version of Android (currently on 6.0, aka Marshmallow). Fortunately, all of the top-end Verizon smartphones right now are up to date.

Which Verizon Smartphone is Right for You?

It’s great that at Verizon you’ll be able to find the best smartphones on the market right now. Big Red was even the first to release the brand new HTC 10. We’re glad that its smartphone buying process is a lot more straightforward and transparent. Smartphones are expensive, and having the option to spread the cost out by 24 months, with no interest, makes the top-end reachable for many folks.

Sours: https://www.gadgetreview.com/best-verizon-smartphones
Best Cheap Verizon Cell Phone Plans!

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Now discussing:

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