Reviews and Problems with Motorola Moto X (XT1052 / XT1053 / XT1055 / XT1056 / XT1058 / XT1060)
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Build quality 9
Moto X Review
9 May 2014
Summary: There are a few things I wish Motorola did differently. But after hundreds of hours of testing, I think there is no better general Android phone out there. Active Notifications would be enough to get me in the door, but the size, shape, build quality, unfettered software experience and camera speed represent the whole package.
Excerpt: The Motorola Moto X is a mid-tier Android smartphone that can be purchased with a two-year contract, or in unlocked versions. It features a 1.7 GHz dual-core processor, 2GB of RAM, 4G LTE cellular network capabilities, and 16-32GB of internal storage. The 4.7-inch AMOLED display is large, but limited to a 1280x720 resolution. Thankfully, the 10-megapixel Rear Camera is capable of recording Full HD 1080p video.
Excerpt: If you're looking for an all-around great, feature-rich phone, the Moto X is a good choice.
Pros: Great battery life, Good display quality, Good camera quality, Good speaker quality, Good graphics performance, Very easy to type on, Comfortable to hold in hand, Great for reading, Very easy to navigate
Cons: Screen resolution is lower than some competitors
Summary: Unique and suave. It will likely be the last smartphone that Motorola makes under Google's authority. The Moto X offers a few extraordinary features and rather conservative looks. Can Motorola score with it a last time?
Pros: Very good build, Rubber-coated back, Innovative and useful features, Decent software bundle, High application and gaming performance, Decent camera, Good AMOLED screen, The innovative features work well; the original Android is easy to update.
Cons: No Full HD resolution, Casing's design inconsistent, Few accessories available, Only middling battery runtimes, The casing could be more consistent in terms of feel and looks.
Excerpt: Now it's finally hit the UK, we review the Motorola Moto X, and ask how it compares with the Moto G and the Nexus 5 from Google... Motorola launched its snazzy Moto X handset States-side last year, but us Brits had to make do with the cut-price Moto G (whch at £135 offers tremendous value), until just a few days ago. Finally the Moto X has landed in the UK, and at £380 it costs a big chunk of change more than its budget sibling.
Pros: Clean Android KitKat, Useful set of features, Accurate voice recognition, Decent battery life
Cons: Stingy on-board storage, Screen lacks 1080p bite, Rivals boast more power
Motorola Moto X review: A brilliant Android experience under Rs 25,000
10 December 2013
Summary: At Rs 23,999, Motorola is easily offering the best Android experience outside the Nexus clan and we feel this is the phone to get under Rs 25,000. For this price, you’re getting features that are not available even in the most expensive Android phone today. Add to that support for Wi-Fi ‘ac’, Miracast and the latest version of Android and you have yourself a pretty future proof device.
Excerpt: The Moto X is a big bet for Google and Motorola . It’s a phone that wouldn’t have existed if Google had not paid $12.5 billion for Motorola over a year and a half ago, and one that lets Google introduce its vision of a mass-market Android smartphone without taking center stage. In a world filled with everything from major smartphone manufacturers to non-name white-box vendors producing Android devices, why and how does this new flagship phone from Motorola shine through?
Summary: When Republic Wireless first debuted its service, it was a less-than-satisfactory experience. Not only could you not easily transition from Wi-Fi to a cellular network, but the Motorola Defy phone offered by the provider was ancient. The new Moto X changes all that. Not only is this one of the more innovative handsets, but Republic Wireless has managed to make the handoff between Wi-Fi and LTE networks nearly seamless.
Pros: Excellent value, Touchless voice control, Fast performance, Vibrant display
Cons: Lacks Moto Maker customization, Limited LTE coverage, Wi-Fi call quality less than stellar