iphone case printer

SKU: EN-M10039

iphone case printer

When you add in the very affordable price -- just $49.99 with a contract -- the Escape is more compelling, and features like 4G LTE support and a dual-core processor sweeten the sauce. If you can get past the poor camera and battery life the Escape will serve you well, but in my view it plays just a bit part on AT&T's Android stage. DesignThough the Escape lacks the graceful curves of the Samsung Galaxy S3, it succeeds on more practical levels. At 4.96 inches long by 2.54 inches wide by 0.37 inch deep, it has a Goldilocks "just right" size that's neither too big nor too small. That's a plus for anyone who balks at the girth of an Android superphone, but still wants a device with plenty of screen space. The Escape also has a sturdy build without being too heavy (4.5 ounces). The back cover is plastic, but I like how the checked pattern catches the light. The handset also gets points for the ribbed spine that runs along its sides and its top and bottom edges.

Below the display are the usual touch controls for moving backward through a menu, returning to the home screen, and opening the pop-up menu (the menu options change depending on the feature that you're using), On the right side is the power control, on the top of the phone is the 3.5mm headset jack, and down below is the Micro-USB port, The volume control on the left side is easy to find when you're on a call, Around back are a single speaker and the camera lens, There's no flash, though, and the lens is right where you want to rest your finger, You'll have to remove the battery cover to access the microSD card slot, I used to complain about that a lot, but iphone case printer I guess the decision by most handset manufacturers to put it there anyway has worn me down..

Display and user interfaceThe 4.3-inch qHD display gives you plenty of room for browsing, typing, and apps. Indeed, it's a nice compromise between the low-end Android phones in the 4-inch range and flagship devices like the Galaxy S3 that go supersized. Similarly, the 960x540-pixel resolution is a step down compared with its fancier rivals' screens, but it's perfectly serviceable for everyone except ardent display devotees. Contrast between light and dark areas was sharp and colors (the phone supports 16 million hues) were vibrant and not oversaturated. Blacks could be blacker, and the screen's maximum brightness could be higher, but it does the job.

It doesn't bring Jelly Bean, but the Escape at least has Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich, That gives it a relatively modern feel with all the useful elements like Face Unlock, screenshot capability, and the option to monitor data use in real time, You can read more about Ice Cream Sandwich in our original Galaxy Nexus review, Of course, you also can iphone case printer adjust connectivity and display brightness settings directly from the home screen and you can silence the ringer or snooze an alarm by flipping the phone over, The flipping gesture control works well, but the process of tilting the phone to move icons around the the home screen was a bit awkward (you don't have to use it), The QWERTY keyboard, contacts menu, and alphanumeric dial pad have the familiar Ice Cream Sandwich enhancements, as well..

The Escape has most of the usual Google apps you'd expect from an Android phone, including Maps and Navigation, Places, YouTube, Google+, and Latitude. Of course, you can get many more Google and third-party titles from the Google Play store. It's annoying, though, how many of its own apps AT&T crams on the Escape. You can remove titles like AT&T Family Locator if you like, but the onus is on you to clean up the bloatware you don't want to use. Seriously, I think I can set up my phone without using the AT&T Ready2Go app.