Reviews and Problems with Sony Xperia M / C1905 / C1904 / Xperia M Dual / C2005 / C2004
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29 October 2013
Excerpt: The first word that springs to mind when you pick up a Sony Xperia M is ‘cute’. At just 120 grams and in a compact body, the Xperia M fits comfortably in the hand. The soft touch back provides a nice level of grip whilst some premium Omni-Balance design language has trickled down from Sony’s...
Conclusion: The Sony Xperia M is a phone with good looks, streamlined user interface that we actually like, and a powerful chip for its class. Not a bad combination, is it? It has its downsides - we wish the screen was a bit better, but our biggest complaint right now is price.
Pros: It’s a looker - compact and stylish, Above average performance for its class, 1GB of RAM, Good 1750mAh battery
Cons: Average display - dim and with poor viewing angles, Only 2GB of user available storage, Disappointing call quality
Excerpt: Sony has been successful before in putting out a cheap entry-level device which has got good specs for its price; namely the Xperia U which was the cheapest phone with a dual core processor. And now there is a replacement by Sony called the Xperia M.
Summary: We can't see why you'd choose the Xperia M over its rivals
Pros: Affordable & lightweight, Dedicated camera button, Expandable storage, Loud speaker, It's oddly refreshing to have an 'iPhone-sized' 4-inch smartphone running the Android OS, and the Sony Xperia M is a lot lighter and more compact than most of its peers. The Xperia M is a solidly built phone with...
Cons: Cramped screen & keyboard, Old Jelly Bean OS, Mediocre camera, Very low internal storage, The Sony Xperia M would probably have felt like reasonably good value had it been launched at the end of 2012, though even back then its specs would have been underwhelming. With the staggeringly good value ...
Excerpt: The Sony Xperia M was released in 2013, bringing distinctive Sony design to a mid-range handset. It's still available today on various contracts for around £10, but considering how far the smartphone sector has moved in the last year, is it still a phone you can live with for a two-year contract?