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Motorola ATRIX 4G - First Impressions/Review

post #1 of 35
Thread Starter 
Hey guys! I promised that I would do a little review on this phone, so here we go. wheee.gif

Disclaimer:

I love phones. I buy new phones very often, so I like to think that I have a good deal of experience with this. That being said, each person ultimately uses their phone in ways and for reasons that are unique to them. I cannot definitively tell you which phone you will like the most-- smart phones today have become very personalized. With the plethora of options out there, I'm sure you can find a phone that's perfect for you. That being said, this "review" is based on two simple things: my observations and my opinions; nothing more, nothing less. Carry on, then!

Introduction:

My experience here is exclusively with AT&T. I've bounced around a bit over the last 4 years, but up until now, I've always gone back to using the iPhone for daily use (be it the iPhone, iPhone 3G/3Gs, or iPhone 4). I've tried to get away from my iPhone, I wanted to get away from it. Not that there is anything wrong with it... it really is a great device. I just wanted a change. Jailbreaking iOS is tiring, and so I've been on the look-out for an Android phone that can steal my heart. (Hi Atrix. wubsmiley.gif)

If you've been sleeping under a rock for the last couple of months, then you might not have heard about all of the recent emphasis on "4G." (More on HSPA+ vs LTE later.) Those who followed the CES saw that AT&T had announced three new 4G phones that were on the immediate horizon: The Motorola ATRIX 4G, the HTC Inspire 4G, and the Samsung Infuse 4G. I have about a week experience with the Inspire (returned it for the Atrix), so I can offer some, albeit, very limited, insight into comparing/contrasting.

Senseless rant:

I was coming out of my skin at the AT&T store on Monday. I managed to sneak away from work for an hour to pick up the phone. I was slightly irked when I got there and saw how many people were waiting for service… but I signed the sheet anyway and waited patiently. There were only three reps working at the time, but I had to stand behind one who was helping someone buy a new phone. This guy who was buying the phone was maybe just shy of mid-40s. Not old and senile by any means. These people are completely capable of operating a smart phone. It should be assumed that the customer at least has half a brain.

This AT&T associate neglected to make that assumption. I grew angrier with more and more rage as I listened to her explain EVERYTHING about this new BlackBerry. She got into enough detail to go over tabs in the browser, bookmarks, adding bookmarked shortcuts, adding additional phone numbers to pre-existing contacts, etc. (You know, everything that anyone with an IQ over 60 could figure out.) I wouldn’t be half as enraged if the guy was actually asking for help or asking how to do this or that. No. He just stood there and seemingly stared off into space as his pseudo-professor-salesperson lectured in great detail. It took over an hour for this one person to bring his old phone back, sign a new contract, and activate a new phone. He even knew exactly which phone he wanted, too. It wasn’t like they were shopping. She asked which phone, he responded immediately with the precise model number.

Just as they were about to wrap it up, she goes “oh! By the way, there’s a quick-start guide in the box if you need help with any of the basic functions.” I thought then about chucking something at her, but all of the model phones were stringed to the wall… but alas, I digress.


First Impressions:

I’ve done my fair share of research before I decided to return my Inspire 4G. I would be lying if I said I wasn’t just a little concerned about the “less-expensive feel” of the Atrix that I’ve heard touted on several reviews. It’s certainly true, though. The phone feels much lighter and there isn’t nearly as much metal and glass that you’d find on a phone like the Inspire or the iPhone. Have you ever held an iPhone 4 (without a “bumper”)? It feels like you’re holding something really, really expensive. The Inspire had a similar feeling in that sense. You could feel the cold metal back-plate when you held the Inspire. I did like that.

That being said, I’m finding it difficult to put into words, why I like the feel of the Atrix so much more. I think it has a little to do with me being so nervous about scratching the metal of the Inspire or dinging the glass of the iPhone. The Atrix feels powerful. Even if it doesn’t “feel” as expensive, you still “feel” like you’re holding the most powerful smart phone in the world. That’s really the best I can do with explaining it. I would highly recommending playing with one if you can get your hands on it before you purchase. The models in the stores work, but I can tell you that it does feel better when it doesn’t have that giant cord attached to it.

The lock/unlock switch is in the center on the back. It doubles as the fingerprint-reader. I’ve gone from having the switch on the top-right with the iPhone, to the top-left with the Inspire (which I despised, but I attribute that to simply not being used to it), to the center on the Atrix. More times than not I’ll reach for the top-right before I set the phone back down, so I know that this is something that I’m going to need to get used to.

The screen size is that 4” “sweet spot.” I’m not going to lie, I didn’t mind the 4.3” on the Inspire at all, but I feel that 4” is close to perfect and anything over 4.3” is too much. The qHD display looks sharp and crisp. You will have differing experiences based on what you use your phone for the most. In some cases the PenTile RGBW display can have some drawbacks. Nothing that most people are going to notice, but it’s worth mentioning. It’s also worth mentioning, however, that it’s much easier on power consumption.

As far as other “first impressions” go… there’s MOTOBLUR. I always thought it was a love or hate thing, but I actually found myself in the middle-of-the-road this time around. Motorola took a lot of the feedback to heart and cleaned up the UI. I didn’t mind it too much, but I would probably pick HTC Sense over it; won’t matter anyway after the phone is rooted.

Battery Life:

I’m going with this first because for me personally, this is HUGE. I wanted to make sure I had at least a couple of days to test before I wrote up anything on it. The Atrix carries a 1930 mAh battery. This huge battery combined with the very efficient phone make for one hell of a combo. The first word that comes to my head when describing the battery life on the Atrix is “amazing.” By contrast, the first word that I pops in with the battery on the iPhone is also “amazing.” On the contrary, for the Inspire, it’s “awfterrirrendous.” I guess there really isn’t a “first word” as much as there is a “barrage of very mean adjectives.” Really. If you use your phone for browsing, casual playing, and constant texting/e-mailing with the occasional phone call now and then, like I do, then you will not be happy with the Inspire. That was the biggest deal-breaker for me. Shoot, I’m a software engineer, too. I have my own desk at work, a desk with an outlet where I keep my charger. Even while charging my phone all day at work, I still couldn’t bear the (lack of) battery life on the Inspire.

Anyway, this review is about the Atrix, right. Day 1: I charged my phone up before work and unplugged it at around 7:00am with 100% life. I never disabled WiFi/BT. I kept everything running—no task killers, either (though not using one at all has been shown to be less power-consuming than using one, truth!). I listened to music through the Bluetooth in my car on the way to work. I checked my e-mail every time I got one and was able to, which is something like every 15 minutes. I downloaded podcasts, played some games (GBA games with Gameboid, Angry Birds, Fruit Ninja, etc.). I did plenty of browsing. I made a couple of calls. I sent and received probably ~50 texts in total. I listened to Pandora for a couple of hours and listened to some “Stuff You Should Know” (podcast) with Google Listen. I did not charge my phone since I left for work in the morning. Before I went to bed that night, around 12ish, I was at 35% battery. Uhm? Yes please.

Those with iPhones, this isn’t a big deal. They sound about on par with each other. Most other smart phones? Not a chance. By contrast, when I tried the same thing with my Inspire, the phone died sometime over my lunch hour mid-day.

To Be Continued, (with pictures!)

Edited by Plex - 2/23/11 at 9:14am
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post #2 of 35
Fun stuff.... sounds like the dual core really is optimized for smart phones smile.gif

Could you post a screen of how moto blur is different? I have a Droid X and its pretty darn ugly & dated.
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post #3 of 35
Thread Starter 
Quote:
Originally Posted by PeaceMaker;12494472 
Fun stuff.... sounds like the dual core really is optimized for smart phones smile.gif

Gingerbread will be better with dual-core phones smile.gif. Moto promised the update to 2.3/2.4 sometime this year.
Quote:
Could you post a screen of how moto blur is different? I have a Droid X and its pretty darn ugly & dated.

I could, yeah. The UI looks totally different now that I've messed with it so much. I'll whip something up.
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post #4 of 35
Thread Starter 
Some more info, from around the web:
Quote:
When Motorola announced its dual-core Android 2.2 Atrix handset at CES last month, the collective jaw of the tech world dropped in amazement.

With a dual-core Nvidia Tegra 2 processor under the bonnet, housing two 1GHz chips and 1GB of on-board RAM, it offers twice the power of current market leaders like the HTC Desire.

The rest of the tech specs continue to promise greatness. With a 4-inch qHD display boasting a ridiculously high resolution 960x540 display, a mammoth 1980mAh battery and up to 48GB of storage, it looks like the Incredible Hulk of the smartphone world.

When you add in the WebTop dock, which instantly brings your phone's browsing and multimedia capabilities to your television set, and the Laptop Dock, which allows you to plug into a laptop shell and user the device itself to power it, there's plenty of never-seen-before action on the accessories front too.

With American Android fanciers already gearing up for Atrix 4G release (well before the slated May UK release of the 3G iteration), the verdict from across the pond is already in. Let's check out the best of the reviews from around the web.

Engadget

The guys at Engadget are giving the device a "yes, yes" in its review, while maintaining a few reservations about the 4G speeds and the usefulness of the expensive peripherals.

"The Atrix 4G might be our favorite Android device that we've tested. It's got specs that run laps around most other devices.

"We're not saying the phone doesn't have its issues - and we're really not big fans of Motorola's skinning - but this is a powerhouse of a device in a sleek package, and Android's openness to customizing means you'll be able to turn it into a phone that feels like your own. So yes, yes to the Atrix 4G, because it is an awesome phone."

Gizmodo

Gizmodo's Apple-baiting blogstar Jason Chen calls the Atrix a "great phone, but a weak netbook" saying that he hopes the innovative laptop dock idea will inspire competitors. His review urges buyers to be realistic about what to expect from the laptop dock and its custom Firefox browser.

As for the phone he says: "It's not a whole lot different from any other Android device, user experience-wise. The Atrix…. is an impressively fast Android phone… because of its dual core processor, and getting around the UI is as smooth or smoother than the Nexus S.

"The Atrix is a great phone, and if you're going to be getting an Android on AT&T, you should be getting this one. Its high resolution screen, fast dual core processor and decent battery life smells great for Android folks."

CNET US

Of the design and feel of the phone CNET isn't 100 per cent convinced:
"The Atrix is sleek and lightweight," says the review.

"The handset's slim profile makes it easy to slip into a pants pocket, and the rounded corners and tapered edges make it comfortable to hold. However, compared with the company's other recent handsets, such as the Droid X, the Atrix doesn't quite have the same premium feel.

On the comparisons with the iPhone's screen CNET added that the Atrix is "comparable to the iPhone 4's 940x640-pixel Retina Display, but since the Atrix has a slightly bigger screen, the pixel density isn't as great, so text and images don't look quite as smooth as they do on the iPhone."

Boy Genius Report

The guys at Boy Genius Report were far more positive about the incorporation of the laptop dock than many of the other reviewers out there.

"The Motorola ATRIX 4G is a very impressive product that brings an impressive set of accessories and peripherals to market that extend the smartphone into something much, much more.

"The fact we're at a time where a phone can power a full computer is incredible, and it's great to see a fine device like the ATRIX 4G be the first to do it."

USA Today

Finally, USA Today's Edward C. Baig gives the device 3 out of 4 stars and says: "I give high marks to the Atrix phone. It was less successful pretending to be a laptop."

"On its own, Atrix is a solid Android handset, running on version 2.2 of the mobile operating system, with two muscular 1 GHz dual core processors, 1 GB of RAM, decent and expandable storage, a long-lasting battery, rear and front cameras, and a splendid 4-inch screen.

"Unlike the iPhone, the browser can handle Adobe Flash video. It's even got a fingerprint scanner you can swipe to unlock the device.

"At $690 for the phone [$199 on a two-year contract] and both dock bundles, pricing is way out of whack. Atrix is an excellent phone, but it's not an excellent laptop substitute. Still, with a lower price and smoother implementation, Motorola may be on to something."

Round up verdict

So there you have it. The consensus from the US seems to be that the Atrix is undoubtedly a powerhouse of an Android phone, up there with anything the platform currently has to offer.

However, and somewhat disappointingly, the expensive peripherals aren't yet functional enough to justify using your smartphone to power your laptop or TV browsing.

We've currently got our hands on: Motorola Atrix review on TechRadar, and we'll be bringing you the full review as soon as we can get our hands on a device.


Read more: http://www.techradar.com/news/phone-and-communications/mobile-phones/motorola-atrix-review-round-up-from-the-web-930485#ixzz1EoQC23uG

Source: http://www.techradar.com/news/phone-and-communications/mobile-phones/motorola-atrix-review-round-up-from-the-web-930485
Edited by Plex - 2/23/11 at 1:39pm
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post #5 of 35
Great review, I haven't been to work to play with one but I know it's going to be awesome, waiting until iPhone 5 to make any jumps, however Apple is coming in the under dog after all off these awesome Android phones. God please let Google pick Motorola for the next Google Nexus android, and let them use Nvidia's Kal El, and I will cream my pants and willing break my iPhone 4 with a sledge hammer for it.
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post #6 of 35
Thread Starter 
Quote:
Originally Posted by Tom1121;12498046 
Great review, I haven't been to work to play with one but I know it's going to be awesome, waiting until iPhone 5 to make any jumps, however Apple is coming in the under dog after all off these awesome Android phones. God please let Google pick Motorola for the next Google Nexus android, and let them use Nvidia's Kal El, and I will cream my pants and willing break my iPhone 4 with a sledge hammer for it.

Thanks smile.gif. I plan to add more details and pictures after I've had another couple of days with it. I'd like to be thorough.

I, too, and excited to hear the details about the iPhone 5. Every year you kind of wonder how they're going to beat the current model. I'm surprised every time. Ok, maybe not AS surprised with 3G -> 3GS... but hey, who's keeping count? lachen.gif
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post #7 of 35
Good write up, I feel the same about my Atrix. That said, I still think I use my Inspire more than the Atrix tongue.gif

The Inspire actually has pretty decent battery life when paired with CM7 and an undervolting kernel.
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post #8 of 35
Quote:
Originally Posted by r34p3rex;12502348 
Good write up, I feel the same about my Atrix. That said, I still think I use my Inspire more than the Atrix tongue.gif

The Inspire actually has pretty decent battery life when paired with CM7 and an undervolting kernel.

You shouldn't need to mod and undervolt a phone to get reasonable battery life.
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post #9 of 35
I just got my Atrix tonight and it has a black dot in the middle of the screen.frown.gif
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post #10 of 35
Thread Starter 
Quote:
Originally Posted by ChrisB17;12504374 
I just got my Atrix tonight and it has a black dot in the middle of the screen.frown.gif

Ouch, rotten luck. Luckily you can easily return it for a new one. smile.gif
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