Motorola Flipside Ever since Motorola branded itself as a huge producer of Apparatus smartphones, we’ve seen the models pour out. The Motorola Flipside, for wits, is one of a quintet of handsets first announced at CTIA, and one of a trio destined for AT&T. The Flipside is the bulkiest of the bunch, and also the most blockishly practical.
The Flipside is the only one among them that’s a habitual touch-cover handset with slide-out QWERTY upright. In terms of facial appearance, it’s obviously midrange. In succession Apparatus 2.1 (Eclair), the Flipside has a 3.1-inch touch cover, a 3-megapixel camera, and help for 32GB of expandable memory. Apparatus 2.2 (Froyo) would have been our first scale, and Motorola has yet to share itsupgrade plans with us if to be sure they exist. The Flipside costs $99.99 with a two-year benefit contract.
With its silver-rimmed face and thick black body, the Flipside most closely resembles the Motorola Backflip. Instead of the Backflip’s back flip point, even if,the Flipside is a habitual slider. As for its looks, at best they’re parameter: black and rectangular with today’s seemingly obligatory rounded corners and a soft-touch back cover. There’s very modest style and no flourish. Instead you get a hefty phone that’s 4.3 inches tall by 2.2 inches wide and 0.6 inch thick, and a hefty 5.1 ounces. The upright contributes much density, sure, but we’ve still seen slimmer slider models. Even if the Flipside feels very blocky in the hand, it fits just fine on the ear.
The Motorola Flipside is a bit thick and heavy. It doesn’t break any molds, stylewise.
The Flipside’s 3.1-inch HVGA touch cover chains a 320×480-pixel pledge and 16 million sign. That makes it a sharp sight competent of usage Motorola’s simplified Motoblur interface (read more here). We’re not huge fans of the busy shared media icons and widgets that load by default on Motorola’s Apparatus skin, but we welcome all seven digital home screens. Even if we had no harms getting nearly, the Flipside’s onscreen steering reins and icons are notably diminutive; we commonly find 3.5-inch displays and better to be the most finger-friendly, above all when using a more compact virtual upright. Read more at allitreview.com