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Turing Phone

Built with security in mind, the Turing Phone is strong in more ways than one. It uses decentralized authentication to ensure that your messages and calls stay private, going so far as to directly verify identies when communicating with another Turing Phone. It's also made from Liquidmorphium — better known as "liquid metal" — an alloy stronger than titanium or steel that combines with a Gorilla Glass IV front cover and IPx8 waterproofing to make this an unusually rugged phone. Other features include a custom UI running atop Android, a quad-core processor, a 5.5-inch 1080 screen, and up to 128GB of storage. Available in three colors, all of which feature angular designs on the back.

  • Marshall London Smartphone

    You're not buying it for its camera, although at 8 megapixels, it's more than serviceable. You're not buying it for the quad-core processor, or 4.7-inch, 720p screen. You're buying the Marshall London Smartphone for music. It doesn't disappoint, either, with dual front-facing speakers and headphone ports, a knurled scroll wheel for volume control, a dedicated, one-touch music access button, a Wolfson WM8281 chip and Bluetooth aptX for superior audio quality, and included Marshall Mode in-ear headphones.

  • YotaPhone 2 Dual-Screen Smartphone

    If your smartphone and your e-reader had a baby, it might look a lot like the YotaPhone 2. Combining the features of an Android smartphone with an electronic paper display on the typically forgotten backside, it's the world's first dual-screen smartphone. The rear e-ink screen is covered by a touch-sensitive, curved matte finish, and allows you to read, text, email, or tweet without even flipping over to the LCD screen. The rear screen stays on all the time, but uses way less energy and can hold a charge for up to five days. Practical use paired with imaginative design make it easy to see why some are calling this the smartphone of the future.