Motorola e 2nd gen

Motorola e 2nd gen DEFAULT

Motorola Moto E 2nd Gen review: Great value and performance at a budget

Since the Vodafone Smart Ultra 6 arrived in the market, it put pressure on other budget smartphone manufacturers to step-up their game. The Ultra 6 was so good, that it not only outclassed the 2nd Gen Moto G, but also the 3rd Gen Moto G too. This also gives the cheap 2nd Gen Moto E a run for its money.

The Ultra 6 is a in smartphone, and we know that not everyone wants to have a large smartphone - the 2nd Gen Moto E is a in phone, making it a lot easier for some to use it for one-handed operations.

The 2nd Gen Moto E has 4G support, a great screen, a fast quad-core processor, a front camera, good amounts of storage and runs Google's Android Lollipop. Originally reviewed at £, it can now be found for under £

Motorola Moto E 2nd Gen review: Design

The new Moto E is based around a in display and is a compact if slightly chunky x67xmm. In terms of looks, though, the new Moto E retains the same comfortable, ergonomic design as the original Moto E and its strong unibody chassis makes it by far one of the best-made phones you're likely to find under £

Motorola Moto E rear header

^ Here's the Moto E with the optional Grip Shell case, that replaces the band around the edge of the screen and covers the rear of the case

The only major difference is rather than having a removable back panel, you can now detach the phone's frame and swap it for different coloured bands or transparent grip shells, adding an extra touch of style and personality to its otherwise plain white or black chassis. Both are very easy to put on, but getting the bands off again will either need a sharp set of nails or a bit of elbow grease. Still, underneath the band, you'll find slots for a micro SIM and microSD card, which can expand the phone's 8GB of onboard storage up to 32GB.

Motorola Moto E 2nd Gen review: Android & Moto apps

We're pleased to see some of Motorola's premium features make their way down to the new Moto E as well. For instance, the Moto app lets you configure Motorola's Moto Display, which shows the time and small notification icons when the screen's turned off. You can also jump straight into those notifications by sliding your finger up toward the top of the screen, or ignore them by swiping to the left or right.

Admittedly, this isn't quite so important now that Android does essentially the same thing on the lock screen, but it's still nice to be able to see the time without having to press any buttons whatsoever. Sadly, the new Moto E's Moto Display is nowhere near as responsive as the version on the Moto X, as we found the phone often wouldn't register that we'd picked it up, showing nothing but a blank screen.

This is a shame, as this is by far one of our favourite Motorola features and, if it was on par with the Moto X, would give the Moto E a serious advantage over its more expensive cousin, the Moto G, which currently doesn't have Moto Display support.

Motorola Moto E Moto Display

^ Moto Display is very handy if you want to save battery, but it's a shame it's not quite as responsive as the Moto X's Moto Display

Still, we certainly appreciate Motorola's other features. Sleep Mode, for instance, will keep the screen turned off at night so it doesn't disturb your sleep, but still let the phone ring or receive messages from priority contacts. Strangely, you have to configure the latter setting using the Sound & Notification's Interruption menu, but here you'll be able to decide whether you still want to receive calls, messages and event reminders during your 'downtime' hours. The same applies to meetings. Here, the phone will look at your calendar to work out when you're busy and will send auto-reply texts to anyone who tries to contact you during that time.

Moto Alert makes a welcome return as well, which is particularly handy for parents if they're buying the Moto E for a child as it lets others know about the phone user's whereabouts. Follow Me, for instance, will send your current location to select contacts at specified intervals so that concerned family members know where you are, but it's also useful for tracking down friends in a large crowd. 

Motorola Moto E Moto Alert app

^ Moto Alert is a great feature if you want to keep an eye on where your friends and family are

Meet Me, on the other hand, will send texts to contacts telling them where to meet you. Lastly, Emergency will sound an alarm, auto-dial your chosen emergency contact number and send a text alert to them to let you know you're in trouble. It worked extremely well when we tried it out ourselves, both on landline and mobile numbers, so it should give you extra peace of mind if your child's out with friends unsupervised.

Motorola Moto E 2nd Gen review: Camera

If you want to quickly capture a photo, you can also twist the phone back and forth in your wrist to instantly activate the phone's rearmegapixel camera. Admittedly, the camera isn't fantastic, as our test images alternated between looking quite muddy and far too overexposed depending on the surrounding lighting conditions. Detail was a little grainy at times as well, and the phone's HDR mode looked very harsh and washed out compared to the normal camera mode.

Motorola Moto E camera test

^ The camera coped well with the overcast weather conditions, but the sky still looks very grainy and overexposed at full resolution

Motorola Moto E camera test HDR mode

^ HDR mode helped correct the exposure, but also made colours look very harsh and unnatural in the process

A big difference between this model and the old Moto E is the addition of a front-facing camera. It only has a x resolution, so you're not going to get the best selfies from it, but for video chat and the quick snap, it's very handy. Continues on Page 2

Sours: https://www.expertreviews.co.uk/mobile-phones//motorola-moto-e-2nd-gen-review

Motorola Moto E (2nd gen., LTE/CDMA)

LTE  2 / 4 / 5 / 12 / 17 / 25 / 26 / 41
WCDMA  2 / 4 / 5
CDMA  / /
GSM  / / /

LTE   4G
band 2 / MHz   PCS (Americas)
band 4 / MHz   AWS (Americas)
band 5 / MHz   Cellular (Americas, Oceania, Brazil, Israel)
band 12 / MHz   Lower (USA)
band 17 / MHz   Lower (USA (AT&T))
band 25 / MHz   PCS+G (USA (T-Mobile))
band 26 / MHz   Extended Cellular (USA (T-Mobile))
band 41 / MHz   BRS / EBS (USA (T-Mobile))

WCDMA   3G
band 2 (II) / MHz   PCS (Americas)
band 4 (IV) / MHz   AWS (Americas)
band 5 (V) / MHz   Cellular (Americas, Oceania, Brazil, Israel)

CDMA   2G / 3G
band 27 / BC10 / MHz   ESMR (Americas (T-Mobile))
band 5 / BC0 / MHz   Cellular (Americas, Oceania, Brazil, Israel)
band 2 / BC1 / MHz   PCS (Americas)

GSM   2G
band 5 / MHz   Cellular (Americas, Oceania, Brazil, Israel)
band 8 / MHz   (Europe, Asia, Africa)
band 3 / MHz   DCS (Europe, Asia, Africa)
band 2 / MHz   PCS (Americas)
 

Sprint version / Verizon version supports LTE 2/4/5/13Sours: https://www.phonescoop.com/phones/phone.php?p=
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Moto E (2nd generation)

Android smartphone developed by Motorola Mobility

Moto E2 LTE.jpg
Codename3G Model: Otus
4G Model: Surnia
ManufacturerMotorola Mobility
Compatible networks
3G Model:
GSM/GPRS/EDGE (, , , MHz)
UMTS/HSPA+ up to 21 Mbps (, , , MHz)
4G Model: 2G/3G/4G
First releasedFebruary&#;25,&#;&#;()
Availability by regionYes
PredecessorMoto E (1st generation)
SuccessorMoto E3
RelatedMoto G (2nd generation)
Moto X (2nd generation)
TypeSmartphone
Form factorBar
Dimensions&#;mm (&#;in) H
&#;mm (&#;in) W
&#;mm (&#;in) D
Mass&#;g (&#;oz)
Operating systemAndroid Lollipop
(3G Model: Upgradeable to Lollipop)
(4G Model: Upgradeable to Marshmallow)
System on chip3G Model: QualcommSnapdragon
4G Model: Qualcomm Snapdragon&#;
CPUQuad-core GHz Cortex-A7 - 3G modelARM Quad-core GHz Cortex-A53 - LTE model ARM
GPU3G Model: Adreno
4G Model: Adreno
Memory1&#;GB RAM
Storage8&#;GB Flash
Removable storageMicroSDHC (up to 32 GB)
Battery&#;mAh
Display&#;in (&#;mm) IPS LCD capacitive touchscreen, 16M colors

x px ( ppi),

CorningGorilla Glass, oleophobic coating
Rear camera5 MP, f/, autofocus, no flash
Front camera(VGA)&#;MP
SoundFront-facing mono speaker
ConnectivityGPS / GLONASS, Wi-Fi b/g/n, Bluetooth , FM Radio, Micro USB, mm audio jack

The second generation Moto E (marketed as the New Moto E) is an Android smartphone developed by Motorola Mobility. Released on February 25, , it is a successor to the Moto E released in [1] The New Moto E is a low-end device for first-time smartphone owners or budget-minded consumers, and is available in 40 countries worldwide.

Hardware[edit]

The second generation Moto E has a inch p[2] LCD screen, &#;GHz quad core processor, 1GB RAM, storage of 8GB ( GB is user accessible) with microSD card slot (supports expandable storage of up to 32GB). It also has a water-resistant coating which protects it from light water splash; however, the phone itself is not water resistant. It is available in either 3G or 4G LTE. The 3G version has a Snapdragon SoC while the 4G LTE version runs a Snapdragon SoC.[3]

The rear camera is a 5&#;MP shooter, but does not have a LED flash; it also has a VGA front-facing camera. It has a mAh Li-ion battery which is not user replaceable. It does not have a LED notification light as it uses Motorola's Moto Display technology, and it's the first budget phone to include this. It also features a Corning Gorilla Glass 3 display, making it scratch resistant but not shatter resistant. It does not feature a removable back cover; the SIM and Micro SD card slots are located under a removable plastic outer band - the "Motorola Band",[4] which Motorola calls "accent bands". These are available directly from Motorola in packs of three; aside from the stock black and white, there are six other colors to choose from.

Software[edit]

The smartphone was originally launched with Android "Lollipop",[5] but was updated to "Lollipop".[6][7] The 4G variant of the Moto E was updated to "Marshmallow" in February , in limited countries/regions only.

Motorola had promised that it would push future Android version updates to the Moto E, but the phone was not included in the initial list to be updated to Android "Marshmallow".[8] Motorola later announced that the LTE version of Moto E would receive the update in Canada, Latin America, Europe and Asia (except China).[9][10][11][12]

Generation comparison[edit]

1st Gen ()2nd Gen ()3rd Gen ()
Internal storage4 GB8 GB16 GB
Display inch ( x ) inch ( ppi, x )5 inch ( ppi, x )
ProcessorSnapdragon 4G - Snapdragon
3G - Snapdragon
1&#;GHz MediaTek MTP
Memory1 GB1 GB2 GB
Rear camera5 MP5 MP8 MP
Front cameraNoYes, MPYes, 5 MP
FlashNoNoYes
Quick launch cameranoneDouble twistPress power twice
Android version KitKat (at launch) Lollipop (at launch) Marshmallow
Removable batteryNo, mAhNo, mAhYes, mAh

All three generations use micro-SIMs and use micro-USB B power connectors.

Models[edit]

There are two models of the 2nd generation Moto E:[3]

3G - Otus - with a Snapdragon

  • XT - Global models
  • XT - Global, Dual SIM
  • XT - US model

4G/LTE - Surnia - with a Snapdragon

  • XT - Brazil, Dual SIM
  • XT - Global, Dual SIM
  • XT - Brazil, Dual Sim, 16 GB
  • XT - Global models
  • XT - 4G/LTE (CDMA) for Sprint (Sprint Prepaid, Boost, Virgin Mobile), US
  • XT - USA model
  • XT - 4G/LTE (CDMA) for Verizon Prepaid, US
  • XT - 4G/LTE (CDMA) for LTE in Rural America (LRA) Partners

Official accessories[edit]

To customize the phone, Motorola released the new Moto E in either black or white bezel. Motorola released replaceable color bands (yellow, turquoise, blue, raspberry, purple and red) in addition to larger "Grip Shell" cases.[13]

Press release[edit]

In February , Motorola shipped promo boxes to various members of the press, to arrive on the 25th. Inside the box was a mock-press conference to announce the phone. Inside the box contained a miniature stage, press pass, a Moto E and replaceable color band.[14]

On 18 August , Lenovo announced that it had begun manufacturing Motorola smartphones at a plant in Sriperumbudur near Chennai, India run by Singapore-based contract manufacturer Flextronics International Ltd. The first smartphone manufactured at the facility was the 4G variant of the Moto E (2nd generation).[15][16]

Reception[edit]

Ars Technica liked that the phone is well-built, the screen is decent, it has near-stock Android, the phone has decent performance and has excellent battery life. They did not like the camera, the limited storage, lack of NFC for mobile payments and that the $ model (the 3G only) doesn't have some of the $ model's best capabilities.[17]

References[edit]

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Moto_E_(2nd_generation)

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Gen motorola e 2nd

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Motorola Moto E (2nd Gen) 2015 Unboxing and Quick Review

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