Reviews and Problems with Samsung SPH-M900 / Moment
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Samsung Moment Android Review
8 March 2014
Excerpt: Det overordnede design af Moment ikke er muligt at skille sig ud fra Samsungs andre mobiltelefoner imidlertid, glatte linjer giv det lidt til at klage. Uanset om du lægger en værdi på disse funktioner eller ej, den første grund til at købe en dyr 3D-kortet er hastighed. En af de mest kraftfulde og nyttig innovation i moderne tid er faktisk det genopladelige batteri. Er du en studerende, der har lånt en regnemaskine fra din skole så havde man stjæle den?
Excerpt: To be available from November 1st, the Samsung Moment smartphone is the latest Android smartphone that uses a 800 MHz processor and 3.2-inch AMOLED capacitive touch-screen. The device is going for $179.99 after a $50 instant savings and a $100 mail-in-rebate with a two-year service agreement, be sure to check out SlashGear Review if you are planning to purchase one this week.
Excerpt: Sprint debuted Android with a bang with the HTC Hero , but somewhat lost was that the Samsung Moment (nee, Instinct Q) would be coming just a few weeks behind. Well the time is here and the Moment has arrived with its full QWERTY keyboard and AMOLED goodness. On paper the more down to earth Moment seems to be a perfect complement to the stylized Hero; the Hero is a more customized, fun, all touch device whereas the Moment is more business-like with stock Android, a...
Pros: Excellent call quality, Beautiful AMOLED display, It’s plain Android, but you can still customize the hell out of it
Cons: Keyboard is not very good, and the optical trackpad is too sensitive, The Moment is large and heavy, 800MHz processor doesn’t seem to make much of a difference, Multi-touch is not supported
Conclusion: Your choice between the HTC Hero and Samsung Moment ultimately comes down to one factor: The importance of the slide-out QWERTY keypad. If you are a heavy texter/emailer, the Moment’s physical keyboard is far superior to the touch model found on the Hero. If not, the function-specific pros and cons should inform your choice.
Pros: Google Android OS; slide-out four-line QWERTY keyboard; quick 800 MHz processor; excellent 3.2MP camera with flash
Cons: Green/grey tinted AMOLED screen; only 3 home screen panels; bulky and heavy; microSD card slot buried behind battery
Excerpt: Sprint's second Android-based smartphone, the Samsung Moment, features a 3.2-inch AM-OLED screen, a slide-out QWERTY keyboard, an optical joystick, fast processor, and Wi-Fi. Jen Edwards brings us a review.
Pros: Gorgeous AM-OLED display, Exceptional call quality, Easy to use, with a great user interface, Good keyboard
Cons: A little larger than many other phones, Only a 3.2 megapixel camera
Conclusion: If you're a Sprint customer and you want an Android phone with a keyboard, the Samsung Moment is it. If you just want a smartphone and don't care about the OS, then Sprint offers quite a few competitors including the HTC Touch Pro2 , BlackBerry Tour and soon the Palm Pixi. But we'd say that Android is worth the look: it's a modern OS that's fun and easy to use (though not as brain-dead easy as the iPhone).
Pros: Wonderful AMOLED display, good keyboard., Wonderful AMOLED display, decent QWERTY keyboard, good speaker and has a 3.5mm stereo jack. Fast CPU.
Cons: Bulky, optical d-pad not quite there., Uninspired looks (though not ugly like the G1 ), must remove the battery to access the microSD card slot. With Android OS 1.6 and 2.0 devices on the market, we feel a little left out with the Moment's 1.5 OS.
Summary: The Samsung Moment performs well, and boasts one of the brightest touchscreens on any phone. However, it's the least exciting Android device to use. It runs outdated software, and the similarly priced HTC Hero on Sprint offers the highly customizable Sense user experience and a better 5-MP camera. The only reason we'd recommend the Moment over the Hero is if you absolutely need a physical keyboard.
Conclusion: The Samsung Moment really is one of those handsets that looks so much better on paper than in real life. The specs suggest this will be a monster, and in fairness in performance it is. The trouble is that it is incredibly dull both in its software offering and its design. This makes the T-Mobile G1 look good and that's saying something.
Pros: AMOLED screen, speed, simplicity will appeal to the inner geek in you
Cons: Design, slide-out keyboard, lack of customisation