Best T-Mobile phones
- List of T-mobile Phones base on their latest ranking
HTC One S (gradient blue, T-Mobile)
HTC One S boasts a head-turning design on our thinnest phone yet. With beauty both inside and out, our new display delivers a rich viewing experience like you’ve never seen before. You’ll love the camera that captures every moment (even in low light) with crisp, vivid, beautiful photos. Plus, with Beats Audio™ you hear authentic, deep sound with true, finely-tuned details.
The good: The HTC One S manages to pack Android ICS, Sense 4, and a feature-filled camera into one of the slimmest phones on the market.
The bad: The One S’ svelteness comes at the cost of no SD card expansion slot or removable battery.
The bottom line: The HTC One S is the best phone you can get on T-Mobile phones (for now), wrapping Android 4.0, 4G data speeds, and a beautiful 4.3-inch AMOLED screen into one svelte package.
Samsung Galaxy S II – black (T-Mobile)
It’s like a mobile multiplex
When you say “Action,” the Galaxy S™ II is ready. It comes preloaded with Netflix, T-Mobile® TV with Mobile HD, and the Samsung Media Hub, so showtime is whenever you say it is.
The good: The Samsung Galaxy S II supports TMobile phones faster HSPA+ network and has a dual-core 1.5GHz processor and an NFC chip. The Android Gingerbread smartphone also has a spacious and vibrant Super AMOLED Plus touch screen, 16GB of internal memory, and great camera performance.
The bad: The smartphone is high-priced and on the larger side, and you can’t remove bloatware.
The bottom line: The Samsung Galaxy S II ranks as one of TMobile phones most powerful and feature-rich Android smartphones, but it’s somewhat pricey.
HTC Amaze 4G – white (T-Mobile)
What do you do when you’ve already created a Sensation? If you’re HTC, you repackage that lightning in a slightly different chassis, turn the volume (read: speed) up to 11 and borrow a bit of optical wizardry to add that new smartphone smell. All key elements that can be found in the DNA of the company’s latest imperatively named product offering — the Amaze 4G. Clearly, HTC’s throwing caution to the fickle consumer winds here, raising the bar for Android users’ expectations and mixing in just enough razzle dazzle to win over those hard earned geek dollars. So, what’s the hook this time ’round? No, not Beats – that’s for its Euro stepcousin, the Sensation XE. Here, the main attraction is this handset’s ability to surf along TMobile phones HSPA+ 42Mbps network. That’s right, Magenta’s tiptoeing into LTE speed territory and you’ve got Sense 3.0 to help pilot that wireless ride.
The good: The HTC Amaze 4G features a premium chassis, a sharp Super LCD touch screen, and a dual-core processor. It’s equipped with an 8-megapixel camera with a number of advanced shooting modes and settings. T-Mobile’s HSPA+ 42 speeds were impressive.
The bad: The smartphone is heavy and expensive. The camera still struggled in low-light environments.
The bottom line: The HTC Amaze 4G is a beautifully designed and fast Android smartphone, with some advanced camera features, but don’t go ditching your point-and-shoot camera just yet.
T-Mobile MyTouch 4G Slide
Far too often a series of phones becomes dull routine, with the device manufacturer simply churning out yet another familiar model rather than designing something new. Not so with the T-Mobile MyTouch 4G Slide. HTC could have simply changed the colors, tweaked the shape, nudged up the camera quality, and added 4G for a perfectly acceptable Android successor to the MyTouch 3G Slide. Instead, it took the high road and equipped the MyTouch 4G Slide with a speedy processor, the latest Android 2.3 Gingerbread operating system, a version of HTC Sense 3 adapted to T-Mobile’s MyTouch aesthetic, and an improved camera that HTC has filled with software features.
The good: The T-Mobile MyTouch 4G Slide is a speedy 4G, dual-core smartphone with some great multimedia features.
The bad: The keyboard is a little flat on the MyTouch 4G Slide, and while good, the camera tools don’t live up to their mind-blowing promise.
The bottom line: The T-Mobile MyTouch 4G Slide is a well-designed, feature-packed dual-core handset that can stand alongside today’s premium smartphones.
Samsung Exhibit 4G (T-Mobile)
As the carriers dash to strengthen and expand their 4G networks, more high-quality 4G-capable phones are hitting the market. T-Mobile’s Samsung Exhibit 4G is the sixth 4G phone for T-Mobile’s HSPA+ network. Like the T-Mobile Sidekick 4G, the Exhibit is a more affordable handset that’s still feature-rich without leaning too heavily on your wallet. What helps it stand out is a balance of value with up-to-the minute features. In addition to its speed, it runs Android 2.3 Gingerbread, Google’s most current OS. It has a punchy 1GHz processor, two cameras, movie rentals, and live and on-demand programming from T-Mobile TV.
The good: The Samsung Exhibit 4G is a fast, comfortable Android 2.3 Gingerbread handset with two cameras and a 1GHz processor.
The bad: The Exhibit lacks a camera shutter button and the virtual keyboard will feel cramped for some. A lag in the camera software caused us to miss some good shots.
The bottom line: A great price makes the Samsung Exhibit 4G a compelling option for Android fans on the lookout for a deal, without sacrificing features.
BlackBerry Curve 9360 (T- Mobile)
RIM launched its next-generation BlackBerry 7 OS with a refreshed Bold 9900/9930, the Torch 9810, and the Torch 9850/9860. Conspicuously absent was the Curve, RIM’s entry-level brand. That has changed, however, with the release of the RIM BlackBerry Curve 9360 (the Curve 9350 is the CDMA version). It doesn’t have a touch screen or the sleek industrial design of a BlackBerry Bold, but it does offer a number of improvements under the hood like the introduction of NFC support. Furthermore, the Curve 9360 for T-Mobile offers UMA-based Wi-Fi calling, a feature that even the higher-end Bolds lack. At only $79.99 with a two-year contract, the Curve 9360 is a great buy for BlackBerry enthusiasts who want to save some money.
The good: The RIM BlackBerry Curve 9360 is slim and compact with a tactile physical keyboard. It supports NFC and the BlackBerry 7 OS, and can make calls over Wi-Fi.
The bad: The RIM BlackBerry Curve 9360′s side buttons are a little too skinny for us, there’s no HD video capture, and it doesn’t support T-Mobile’s high-speed HSPA+ network.
The bottom line: TMobile phones like the RIM BlackBerry Curve 9360 makes a great entry-level offering for those already in the BlackBerry camp.
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