Conclusion: So it's pretty much all good with the Motorola RAZR i, especially if you can stomach the macho design. The screen has great viewing angles, the UI is innovative being more user friendly than other Android phones and the camera delivers decent, albeit slightly noisy pictures. Add solid performance and class-leading battery life into the mix and you can consider us impressed.
Pros: Great battery life, Fast camera capture, Intuitive UI
Cons: Masculine design, Occasional UI stutter, Pricey on launch
Summary: Dicho brevemente: Motorola ha puesto un dispositivo muy interesante sobre la mesa. Cuenta con excelente hardware, funciona admirablemente y es un verdadero todo terreno que ejecuta una gran variedad de tareas - imágenes, navegación, juegos, video, y multitarea - a un nivel muy alto. La decisión de Motorola de deshacerse del 90 por ciento de su interfaz de usuario MotoBlur en favor de una interfaz de usuario más limpia al estilo Vainilla era algo muy esperado y mejora...
Conclusion: The previous RAZR was let down by its large bezel and slightly choppy browsing experience, and Motorola has done a superb job at addressing both issues with an impeccably built easily-pocketable handset whose 2GHz single-core Intel processor keeps up with the demands of multi-tasking. At US$560 it’s also substantially cheaper than the iPhone 5 , Samsung Galaxy S3 and HTC One X and still offers NFC, a snappy camera and a big battery, making it a worthy contender for your...
Excerpt: Motorola Android smartphone launches seem like a dime a dozen recently , but their latest offering is a cut above and, unfortunately, beyond (as in, beyond U.S. shores). The RAZR i is the new buff uncle in Razr family tree, thanks to its powerful 2Ghz Intel Atom processor, and is the first Moto device to feature Intel’s “Medfield” mobile chips.
Conclusion: The call quality with the Motorola RAZR i is well above the average. The volume of the earpiece is very decent and the voice tones it emits have quite a lot of depth, which makes them sound a bit more natural. On the other side of the line, our voice is delivered loud and clear, with only a slight, yet not too annoying hint of digitizing, probably due to the secondary microphone actively reducing background noise.
Pros: Extremely compact for a 4.3-inch smartphone, Good call quality
Cons: Photo quality could have been a lot better, The custom interface is meh
Conclusion: The first gen of Intel-powered smartphones didn't exactly make a big splash but, given the low standing of their manufacturers and the limited availability, that's hardly a surprise. Back then, it was all about slapping a logo and selling it on your networks. Things are pretty different with the Motorola RAZR i, which turned out to be a pretty stand-up droid. Motorola has done a great job of the hardware and used materials every flagship would be proud of.
Pros: Quad-band GSM and 3G support, 21 Mbps HSDPA and 5.76 Mbps HSUPA, 4.3" 16M-color Super AMOLED Advanced capacitive touchscreen of qHD resolution (960 x 540 pixels); Gorilla Glass, Kevlar coated, splash resistant body, Great ergonomics and size, frameless display design, Lightly customized Android 4.0.4 Ice Cream Sandwich, 2 GHz Atom CPU, PowerVR SGX540 GPU, Intel Medfield chipset, 1 GB of RAM and 8GB of storage; microSD card slot, 8 MP autofocus camera with LED flash; f...
Cons: Screen has PenTile matrix, Chipset less powerful than Qualcomm version in all but browsing, Incompatible with apps compiled with the Android NDK, Battery is not user-replaceable, Shutter key has no half press, Disappointing audio output, Poor camera quality
Summary: The Motorola Razr i is a great all-rounder smartphone. It offers a great combination of design and performance for a reasonable price. It's worth a look for its price and worthy of our recommended award.
Summary: Intel’s removed any lingering concerns we had about letting it power our phone, and the Motorola RAZR i is the most enjoyable smartphone the company has released in the UK for several years. Is that enough to tempt you away from surefire mid-range wins like the HTC One S? Not quite: HTC’s build quality and guaranteed app and software update support makes it the preferable option if you want a medium-sized phone that’s not made by Apple.