LG V20 Smartphone

It's not the company's flagship — that's the G5 — but that also lets the LG V20 Smartphone be far more interesting. Designed for media aficionados, it has a 5.7-inch QHD IPS display for taking in video and a 32-bit quad DAC system for headphone listening. Audio quality is further boosted by Bang & Olufsen tuning, 72-stage volume control, and deep lossless format support. When it comes to creating your own, it has a dual-camera system on the back with a 16 megapixel, f/1.8 "standard angle" camera and a wider 8 megapixel shooter. Video stabilization is made possible by the gyro and the Qualcomm Snapdragon 820 processor, and an advanced microphone system allows for high-quality audio capture. A tiny secondary from display, back-mounted fingerprint sensor/home button, and out-of-the-box support for Android 7.0 Nougat round out the offering.

  • Nuans Neo Windows Phone

    We know, we know: it's a Windows Phone. But instead of trying to ape what the Android crowd is doing, the Nuans Neo Windows Phone has a unique blend of functionality and convenience. The design, with its rounded sides and flat ends, is slightly reminiscent of the iPod mini, yet incorporates interchangeable backplates to let you carry cards, switch colors, or add a combination flip case and stand. The extra room afforded by the more sensible design provides room for a battery that runs for nearly nearly two days per charge, a 720p, 5-inch screen, a USB C port, a 13 megapixel camera in the rear and a 5 megapixel up front, microSD storage expansion, and a Qualcomm octa-core processor powerful enough to support Windows 10's Continuum feature, turning it into a pint-sized portable PC.

  • OnePlus 3 Smartphone

    Flagship-level specs meet budget phone pricing in the OnePlus 3 Smartphone. Housed in a thin aluminum unibody that bears more than a passing resemblance to the current iPhone, it packs in 6GB of RAM, a speedy 16MP camera, Snapdragon 820 brains, dual SIM slots for traveling, and a 5.5" Optic AMOLED display. It runs the company's custom OxygenOS, which takes advantage of its Android Marshmallow roots while removing unnecessary software, keeping Google Play compatibility, and adding handy features like screen-off gestures and customizable buttons. And unlike the company's prior handsets, you don't need to wait in (a virtual) line to buy one.

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