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7.8 out of 10

Samsung i8350 / I677 / Focus Flash / Omnia W

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Reviews and Problems with Samsung i8350 / I677 / Focus Flash / Omnia W

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Samsung i8350 Omnia W

evogadget.com
3 weeks ago
  • Summary: The Samsung I8350 Omnia W belongs to the category of midrange phones. It isn’t exactly brilliant, compared with other analyzed products. Its major pro is that it’s very well built and has a good price tag.
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Samsung Omnia W I8350 Reviewed

Mad4MobilePhones.com
30 September 2012
  • Summary: Overall opinion: For a mid-range smartphone, the Omnia W I8350 is a very decent mobile phone; just don’t expect it to be an upgrade if your current phone is high-tech.
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Overall 7
7.0

Samsung Focus Flash (AT&T)

PC Magazine
22 February 2012
  • Conclusion: The Samsung Focus Flash is a powerful budget smartphone for AT&T subscribers, but it will do little to attract new customers to Windows Phone 7.5.
  • Pros: Inexpensive. Large screen given the diminutive form factor. Good voice quality. Windows Phone 7.5 (Mango) is a smooth, cool OS.
  • Cons: Bland design. Limited third-party app selection. A few bugs.
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Samsung Focus Flash

BriefMobile
12 January 2012
  • Summary: While not on par with current high-end offerings, the Focus Flash offers a near flawless experience for both advanced and beginning users. The budget friendly pricing, combined with decent hardware...
  • Pros: Screen Quality, Smaller Form Factor, Operates Fluidly, Inexpensive
  • Cons: Camera Quality, Lacking Battery Life, Low Storage Capacity, Slick in Hand
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Samsung I8350 Omnia W review: By the playbook

GSM Arena
15 December 2011
  • Conclusion: You must've figured it by now. If you're coming from an Omnia 7 you can pass right along - nothing much for you here. The Omnia W has a smaller screen and less storage than its predecessor - and the beefed up processor cannot quite make up for that. The Omnia W is not an upgrade however. It's actually targeting a different set of users that were left out last year - deterred by the price tag of the original Omnia 7.
  • Pros: 3.7" 16M-color capacitive Super AMOLED touchscreen of WVGA resolution (480 x 800 pixels), Gorilla Glass, Quad-band GSM/GPRS/EDGE support, Dual-band 3G with HSDPA 14.4 Mbps and HSUPA 5.76Mbps, Windows Phone 7.5 Mango, 1.4GHzQualcomm MSM8255Snapdragon CPU, Adreno 205 GPU, 512MB of RAM, 5 megapixel autofocus camera with LED flash, 720p video recording @30fps, 8GB of built-in storage, Standard 3.5mm audio jack, Standard microUSB port (charging), Wi-Fi b/g/n, Stereo Blueto...
  • Cons: Non-expandable storage, No mass storage, Zune-only file management and sync, No Bluetooth file transfers, No Flash (nor Silverlight) support in the browser, No DivX/XviD video support (automatic transcoding provided by Zune software)
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Overall 8
7.5

Samsung Omnia W Review

Phone Arena
30 November 2011
  • Conclusion: After weighing in all its positives and negatives, we can say that the Samsung Omnia W is one decent all-around smartphone, especially when we take its price point into account. Sure, it may not come bragging with a dual-core processor, tons of RAM, or any bells and whistles of that kind, but its performance is nothing short of flawless despite the mid-range hardware that is listed on its specs sheet.
  • Pros: Compact and lightweight, Silky smooth navigation, Very good in-call audio quality
  • Cons: Storage cannot be expanded, Somewhat underwhelming multimedia performance
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Overall 7
7.0

Samsung Omnia W

thinkdigit.com
18 November 2011
  • Summary: Windows Phone 7 as an OS has become mighty delicious after the Mango update. I would go on to say Microsoft has managed to offer a better user experience than what Android offers, making WP 7.5 second best only to the iOS. The Omnia W performs very well. Add an excellent battery life and a good display, and the dish is ready to be served, hot.
  • Pros: Windows Phone 7.5 is impressive, Excellent performance, Pretty looking UI, Good battery life
  • Cons: None, really!, Cheap battery cover opening mechanism, if we nitpick!
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Samsung Focus Flash – an unassuming, but stylish Windows Phone 7 handset that everyone can afford

Gadgetmania
15 November 2011
  • Conclusion: The price is supposed to be somewhere between $50-100 with a contract on AT&T, which is pretty good for what you’re getting, but there aren’t a lot of reasons why you should choose a Windows 7 smartphone over the competition. If you like or need the OS, the Focus Flash is one of the best choices, though.
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Overall 8
7.5

Samsung Focus Flash Review

Digitaltrends
10 November 2011
  • Conclusion: The battery life hurts, but aside from that, the Samsung Focus Flash performs as well as any Windows Phone and costs only $50 with a two-year contract — roughly $150 less than a lot of other high-end smartphones. With that price cut comes a smaller 3.7-inch screen, a weaker 5-megapixel camera, and no microSD slot, but the core functionality of the phone is on par with almost any single-core device on the market.
  • Pros: Bright, colorful Super AMOLED Plus display, Low $50 price, High-end specs for its price, Solid construction, Windows Phone 7.5 interface rocks
  • Cons: No microSD, 5-megapixel camera is a bit slow, Poor battery life, 3.7-inch screen may be too small for some
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Samsung Focus Flash Review

SlashGear
9 November 2011
  • Conclusion: Like we mentioned above the hardware isn't really anything special or new, but then neither is the software with Windows Phone 7.5 Mango. We've seen it before but it does come in a decent package that is at least somewhat impressive when considering the price it'll be -- just $49 with a new 2-year contract.
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