396 of 398 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars A little fire cracker !
There are plenty of phones out there that will offer something better than the Wildfire. Bigger screen - better resolution - faster processor etc - but they all come at a price. The Wildfire comes in at a brilliant price point and offers a great feature set and a mature user interface (HTC Sense UI). If you trawl through the on line reviews, the biggest criticism is that...
Published on 29 July 2010 by Dan
145 of 160 people found the following review helpful
2.0 out of 5 stars Entry-level Android device with poor phone capability
This is my first Android / smart phone after migrating from a Nokia 6303 candybar phone. My first impressions were extremely positive - a breeze to set up with simple integration for your gmail, facebook and twitter accounts via the setup wizards. You can literally have it up and running within 5 minutes with all your accounts entered. The other thing I like is the way...
Published on 13 Sep 2010 by jrhartley
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396 of 398 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars A little fire cracker !,
This review is from: HTC Wildfire Sim Free Mobile Phone - Metal Mocha (Electronics)There are plenty of phones out there that will offer something better than the Wildfire. Bigger screen - better resolution - faster processor etc - but they all come at a price. The Wildfire comes in at a brilliant price point and offers a great feature set and a mature user interface (HTC Sense UI). If you trawl through the on line reviews, the biggest criticism is that it only offers a QVGA low res screen. Personally, I decided that it probably wouldn't matter to me as I'm unlikely to watch full length movies on the thing - but it's plenty good enough for you tube and web browsing in my opinion. I'm not disappointed.
The social networking integration is great. Friendstream is a great way to keep track of Twitter and Facebook updates. Smarter still, the phone matches your facebook friends with your contacts - and when they call, you get their latest facebook update and also notification if it's close to their birthday.
As you would expect with an Android handset - gmail integration is there (mail / contacts and calendar). It also connects to Exchange Active sync, which I'm using although it's a Zarafa / Z-Push backend in reality but I have absolutely no problems with it. The calendar appears to aggregate all these sources (including Facebook) in to one so you don't need to check a separate calendar for each.
The Wildfire UI can be customised with widgets and apps. Don't be too worried if you've not faced this before - essentially you can put what you like / where you like on one of the seven Sense UI screens and make the phone your own.
The application support is great. Today, for instance, I installed the latest Google Maps with voice search and also Navigation. The inbuilt GPS allowed me to use this as a Sat Nav unit. Great - I've just saved myself £60 because I no longer have to update the maps on my other Sat Nav device.
I've not had issues with performance or lag in spite of the lower spec CPU compared to the Desire - perhaps the QVGA screen is less demanding.
Ahh yes, the phone bit. Call quality is as good as I've heard on any other handset.
I could go on an on because there's a lot more to say about this little handset but you can tell I'm impressed.
247 of 248 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars You'll need fireproof mittens to handle this little fire starter!,
This review is from: HTC Wildfire Sim Free Mobile Phone - Metal Mocha (Electronics)I must admit that I bought my HTC Wildfire in a panic after damaging my HTC Hero beyond economical repair plus working away from home for a long time ruled out the chances of finding the ever popular SIM free HTC Desire or HTC Legend in a normal high street store so I bought the HTC Wildfire knowing that if I didn't like it I could take it back and exchange it for a HTC Desire or HTC Legend and simply pay the difference.
After playing around with it for an hour or two I actually grew to like the Wildfire - it was sleek, well finished, felt great to hold and it seemed to respond faster than my HTC Hero, needless to say I ended keeping my Wildfire for a number of valid reasons;
"5 MegaPixel camera with LED flash and autofocus"
I'm not a photographer or an expert but I've taken a few photos with the HTC Wildfire's snapper and its pretty good at taking pictures. The software is easy to use and its quite fast as well.
"Android 2.1 with HTC Sense"
The combination of Google's brilliant operating system and HTC's excellent skinning software has catapulted handsets like the Wildfire, the Hero, the Legend and the Desire into the iPhone league and arguably way beyond the Apple offering. Slick looking HTC widgets and apps such as a choice of twelve beautifully crafted live clocks to put on the home screen as you see fit, info sharing widgets such as the stocks, news, animated weather, web bookmarks, email, SMS messaging, twitter and facebook offerings to mention just a few.
"Android Market app store"
Universally slammed for not having as many apps as the iPhone offering it's still the fastest growing app store outside Apple - here's a few essential apps that I can't do without;
3 cubed music player - (available free from the market) taking the "cover flow" concept to a whole new level - listen to and navigate your music collection via a rotating 3D album art cube. Also has the ability to find missing album art via the web and check the concert schedule of the artistes in your music folder.
Amazon Kindle app - (available free) The famous e-book reader is now available on Android and it works brilliantly.
Amazon MP3 - (available free) Works exactly like the iTunes music store on the iPhone, I've bought many an album this way.
DoubleTwist - (available free for Mac, PC and Android) Basically does what iTunes does for the iPhone, provides seamless media synching options between your phone and computer.
Spotify - (free to download, need subscription to work) The ever popular music database, access thousands of tracks for a flat subscription rate LEGALLY! You can even download music for off line listening.
Google search by voice - (free to download) Does exactly what it says on the tin, with the added bonus of working quite well. You can even ask for directions to landmarks or maps and will even bring up contacts in you phone book.
Google Maps with street view and navigation - (free to download) Simply awesome, enough said!
I could go on but I wouldn't even scratch the surface of what this phone could do, so in brief;
Things I love about the HTC Wildfire:
- Great styling and build quality
- Responsive and smooth operation
- Good camera
- FM Radio
- Android 2.1 with HTC Sense (strong operating system enhanced by HTC's brilliant skinning efforts)
- Really good call handling abilities
- Excellent multi-touch browser with flash support
- Awesome Google app integration (Calendar, Contacts, Gmail). Seamless Google "cloud" interaction has made synching to my laptop a thing of the past.
- Android Market, some very useful apps on this platform
Things that may cause problems with the HTC Wildfire (although not for me)
- Old school low resolution display
- Touch sensitive controls at the bottom of the screen may take a while to get used to
- Some Android apps are not optimised for the small screen size of the Wildfire and therefore won't show up in the Android market.
Overall, the HTC Wildfire feels like a premium handset and offers unbeatable value for money - I'm a happy customer!
199 of 202 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars In the shadow of the Desire,
This review is from: HTC Wildfire Sim Free Mobile Phone - Metal Mocha (Electronics)The HTC Wildfire is a firm 4 star phone. The reasoning behind this being that the HTC desire is widely viewed as a 5 star phone, and the Wildfire being it's smaller cousin does pretty much everything the desire can do but has a slower processor, slightly less memory and an inferior screen.
The reason you are considering the Wildfire is because it is smaller but supports everything the Desire does. The 5mp camera, Sense UI, Wifi, 3G, GRPS are all here. And even more the Wildfire fits in the hand better than the lengthy Desire. The screen is supposedly inferior, but I found the LCD to be slightly easier to see in direct sunlight than the Desire which is more reflective. The "poorer" viewing angles of an LCD screen are apparent here, but less colour distortion that other phones I've used.
When it comes to attention to detail, the HTC Wildfire has all the bases covered. The way you switch to silent mode, the way the phone unlocks, the intuitiveness of the interface. It's clear to see that every part of the software has been clearly thought out. Generally navigating the interface is a smooth experience, but there are times, where there is a slight pause or delay as the phone attempts to fetch data to move to the next screen. To be honest the Desire has these moments too, but generally, if you compare this and the Desire side by side, the Wildfire appears a little sluggish. On it's own, the sluggishness is unnoticeable and only when viewing some videos is it clear the processor struggles. Hopefully the 2.2 update coming to the Wildfire at the end of this year should improve things. Some users claim the Android 2.2 update speeds up the phone by up to 3x.
I've had this phone for a few days now and the only downside here is the low resolution of the screen when viewing web pages (it is perfect everywhere else). Text when fully zoomed out is not sharp like the Desire and appears blurry, so whereas you can read most text when fully zoomed out on a Desire or Nexus One phone, the Wildfire requires you to zoom into a page to read it's contents. Luckily HTC have some brilliant software that renders zoomed in text nice and crisply and will autofit it to the screen. Good Save for what could have made web browsing very fustrating. Otherwise web browsing works identically to the Desire with multitouch and pinch zooming.
In conclusion the made reason to opt for this phone over the desire is the price point. This is the budget phone for the new Android user that does everything it's older brother does functionality wise. If you have Facebook, Twitter, Flickr and a Google Account, this phone will become the hub of your media activities. Exchange support is a nice add too.
40 of 40 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars A Class Act,
This review is from: HTC Wildfire Sim Free Mobile Phone - Metal Mocha (Electronics)I see that there are many reviews here rating the Wildfire highly.
I wish to do the same. The look and build quality of it definitely impress. It is stylish, pleasant to hold in the hand, small and perfectly formed.
An iphone will have more apps, a better screen experience, a bigger screen experience even, but it will be much more expensive and hey, everyone and his brother has an iphone :) You want to be different.
The Wildfire does everything its big brother, the desire does, but at half the price. HTC had to put on a lower res screen otherwise they would have been cutting their own throats. The screen they have used however does the job wonderfully given the limitations necessary. It's a pleasure to use as it is the capacitive variety, rather than the resistive. This means that it is sensitive and solid to use. If like me you use a laptop or desktop to browse the web, the lower resolution, smaller screen on the Wildfire will not be a major problem. It is fine for basic or emergency use, it being necessary to zoom into pages to read them. It's not my experience that the processor lacks punch either. Everything seems to work fast and smoothly when I'm using it.
To conclude, if you are looking for a great looking phone at this price point, that gives you virtually everything that the much more expensive Desire does, there's no need to hesitate any more. My recommendation is go ahead and buy it. Its a really cool package.
27 of 27 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Almost perfect. A fantastic budget Android handset.,
This review is from: HTC Wildfire Sim Free Mobile Phone - Metal Mocha (Electronics)I have a HTC Legend myself, and totally love it, it's truely a great phone, so good that the missus was always on it. To fix this problem, I decided to get her a HTC Wildfire on a cheap T-Mobile contract (£10/month).
The phone itself comes with everything you would expect from a HTC Android handset, but you do have to bear in mind this is a BUDGET android handset, so it's never going to match he giddy heights of the Desire and Legend phones.
featurewise, it's complete, it has GPS, you can use GoogleMaps and Navigation, it's got Bluetooth, it's got Wifi and 3G, it does everything my HTC Legend does.
There is very little not to like, the build quality is pretty good (a couple of realy minor niggles - like the rear cover fit, but again, this is a budget Android handset, so it's forgiveable).
The important bit, the missus LOVES it, she has no problems using it, this being her first smartphone, coming from a Nokia 6300, so is over the moon with it.
However... (and this is my reason for not giving it the full 5 stars), the display. It's a low-res TFT display, whilst not bad, it's slightly worse than I had anticipated, however a slightly bigger problem (at least for the moment), is that because of this, it does not currently have the full range of Android marketplace applications open to it (for the Techies: Android Marketplace applications have to be compiled for Android 1.6 or newer to support low-res displays, and alot of applications are still targeted at Android 1.5 or newer). This problem is only temporary should be less of a problem as time goes on, as more and more lower resolution Android handsets like the Wildfire are appearing and the soon-to-be released Android Tablets, will mean developers will have to recompile their applications to suit. Don't be too concerned about this last point, yes the Android Marketplace is currently less stocked than for devices with full-resolution displays, but it's far for terrible, and all the main applications are there, including the Google one, and the problem is going away rather quickly.
On the plus side however, and because of the display, her battery life lasts nearly double that of my Legend :-)
On a whole, the Wildfire is a VERY impressive smartphone for the price, and my missus is totally over the moon with hers.
26 of 26 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars HTC Wildfire, quietly brilliant,
This review is from: HTC Wildfire Sim Free Mobile Phone - Metal Mocha (Electronics)I think its great, Smaller than the desire, the processors different to the desires but its just as quick & responsive. It looks great too. Much better than the IPhone, it doesnt freeze (well mine hasn't)
A fantastic Android phone. I wouldnt swap it !!
23 of 23 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars An excellent phone,
This review is from: HTC Wildfire Sim Free Mobile Phone - Metal Mocha (Electronics)I bought one of these to replace my broken Blackberry Storm 2. I wanted something at a reasonable price and with a fair amount of apps and widgets.
So far the device has met all my expectations, the interface is very usable and easy to change. The Android system (obviously) works seamlessly with Google apps, email, calendar etc. Some people have commented about the screen resolution but it seems absolutely fine to me. I have a vodafone SIM and the phone picked it up with no complaints or problems - the joy of Sim free unlocked!
The device has a good weight and solid build and feels comfortable in the hand and the camera is brilliant. All-in-all I would strongly recommend this phone - especially after my Blackberry experience.
91 of 94 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars HTC Wildfire - a little gem of a masterpiece not to miss!,
Amazon Verified Purchase(What is this?)
This review is from: HTC Wildfire Sim Free Mobile Phone - Metal Mocha (Electronics)I don't usually write reviews but on this occasion I thought my review of the HTC Wildfire, which I bought from Amazon, would be helpful to anyone on the verge of venturing into the Smartphone market but not quite sure which one to go and how much to spend. I hope the following review helps shed some light on this little gem.
There are lots of Smartphone's on the market today and more are on the way with lots more functionality but I wanted to get onto the Smartphone bandwagon sooner rather than later and pick the best of what I could afford.
I've described what I've discovered so far about the Wildfire in the 4 weeks that I've had it and the way I wanted to use it but there's many ways to get the right look-and-feel just the way you want it to be. Some reviews tell you all you need to know about its appearance which I've skipped. Other reviews give good ratings and others again poor ratings. I personally haven't experienced some of the points raised in the poor-rating reviews.
There's a great deal of configurability to this phone and you can get a REALLY good overview and the user guide for free at HTC's Wildfire Support web site in advance, if you like.
My important starting point was my criteria for a Smartphone: (a) it had to be sim-free (as I also use it for work and so did not want to tie myself down to a single network), (b) I didn't want to tie myself into a contract (as I currently have a business sim installed) and (c) it had to be affordable (budget price and not outside of my price bracket of around £200 as opposed to the upper phones of £350-£500+).
I reviewed a lot of Smartphones in mid-2010 and wanted something new and original with potential and based on my specific criteria I decided to go for the sim-free HTC Wildfire. Colour was not an issue. At current sub £200 this phone is an absolute bargain - a little gem of a masterpiece. Other websites sell the Wildfire but Amazon's price fluctuates up and down and has been consistently below many other websites. If you're going to go long-term contract then settle for a more up-market Smartphone, e.g. the Wildfire's big brother HTC Desire or equivalent.
There are many reviews on the web that describe the Wildfire's pros and cons but the so-called 'cons' were not an issue as they were not part on my criteria, namely: (#) low screen resolution - yes, but it's very workable and it consumes less power, (#) a smaller screen so you have to zoom in on web pages to read text - yes, but that's fine as it's not my PC, (#) CPU @ 528Mhz (1/2 speed of upper phones) - so! I don't run myriads of intensive tasks at once and there's no noticeable lag anyway, (#) the battery does not last long - this is true for other Smartphones too! - if you manage the power-hungry Wi-Fi, GPS and brightness functions you can get good life between charges; besides, the Wildfire has better battery life than its more expensive bigger brother, (#) the phone is too small - not so, it's a comfortable size and it fits nicely into a tight pocket; not so with the bigger Smartphones.
What's in the box: phone, battery, microSD card, USB cable, 3.5mm stereo headset, power adapter, power plug, quick start guide (user guide on SD card). Use the USB cable, or equivalent, with the power adapter or directly in your PC/laptop.
Get yourself a Google account as you'll need it. It'll be the phone's primary account and can't be changed later (unless you reset the phone). I never use this email account anyway as I configured all my other POP3/IMAP email accounts within the email app.
There's a Home screen plus 6 others (3 on each side) - plenty of room for your widgets, apps, shortcuts and folders. There's plenty of standard scenes and wallpapers to use but you can create your own look-and-feel and use your own gallery objects (e.g. photos, other images) for wallpapers to make your own saved custom scene(s).
The Wildfire is an absolute must-have for social networkers. It's very contact centric. It has automatic built in Facebook/Twitter integration so a friend's phone contact can have a Facebook profile image and status pop up when your friend calls you. Facebook birthdays automatically pop up in the calendar app. There's also good built-in social networking apps like Peep and Friends Stream but you can download more from the Android Market. If automatic account matching (by name) does not take place you can easily and manually link related accounts together and share/consolidate contact information. It's really great and fun.
I copied all my sim contacts to the phone. Then, when working with the People (contacts) app I set the view to only look at phone contacts. You can also view/mix SIM, Google, Facebook, Twitter contacts or only contacts with a phone numbers attached. All the other contacts can also be accessed with the Search People app.
You have great search capabilities all from one place with searchable items such as: people, messages, mail, settings, calendar, internet, music, built-in apps, downloaded apps, etc.
You can add and auto-synchronize accounts and apps in the background or manually: Facebook, Twitter, Flicker, Google, News Feeds, Stocks, Weather, Mail, Emails, Calendars, etc.
When you search for people you can view their contact details, messages, mail, events, Facebook status /updates, photos, call history all from one place.
A really GREAT bonus of the Wildfire is that is comes with standard Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, VPN, mobile 2G/3G and GPS capabilities for the price and this is hard to beat. I use Wi-Fi at home, at work, at friends and at free Wi-Fi hotspots (with great cost savings) without any problems. I use 2G/3G connectivity when Wi-Fi is not available. I've turned the Wildfire into a SatNav with GPS so I don't need to upgrade my old SatNav. I can geo-tag notes into Maps and have a text-to-speech installed so the SatNav speaks directions. You can also turn it into a digital compass and a torch (these apps really do come in handy when needed).
You can define your geo-location via Wi-Fi and/or GPS so that your friends know where you are (if you so wish) and you can geo-tag notes and photos. You can also use your location with many Google services available to Android.
You have all the standard call, sound, display, privacy, security, connect-to-PC, SD card, date, time, language, keyboard, music, camcorder, camera and FM Radio setups/functionality. The camera, by the way, is an auto focus 5MP camera, with flash, and the quality is pretty good.
The screen is capacitive (measures conductive properties of your finger) - light to the touch and very responsive. You can scroll through a long list fairly quickly. You calibrate the screen to how you type. (You can also calibrate some other sensors). Ladies, you may need to work around any long finger nails. Guys, you may need to practise if you have broad fingers. Read about Capacitive v Resistive screens on the web.
The on-screen keyboard is good and conversion to its use doesn't take too long. Practise, I'd say.
The Wildfire has 5 sensors: G-Sensor (3-axis accelerometer, orientation), 3-axis magnetic field, proximity and ambient light. With these the Wildfire can flip web pages and photos, use digital compasses, auto adjust brightness, auto turn off screen when put to ear and play orientation/speed games.
Another GREAT asset is the Wildfire's ability to install many additional Android Market applications, be they free or fee based. This is where you can really make the Wildfire your own little 'laptop' - yes, a little 'laptop'. There are lots of great apps on the market and some not so - just install, test and uninstall if not to your taste. Remember, an app provides one with additional functionality and the app's UI is an interpretation of how the developer expects it to work; some are really good, others are limp and lazy. The market is growing and will rival that of Apple's in the not too distant future. You can install quite a lot before you start to run out of internal memory. I've installed 53 market apps so far, still have room for more and the phone is not experiencing any low memory issues yet.
My Wildfire has Android O/S v2.1; with this version many apps install into internal memory only. When O/S v2.2 becomes officially available for the sim-free Wildfire one will be able to install apps to SD card and even move already installed apps to SD card freeing up valuable internal memory, if one needs it.
I've personally split my screens into (1) MULTIMEDIA: FM Radio, TuneInRadio, Music Player, Camera, Camcorder, YouTube, Gallery, Videos (2) NOTES: Catch Notes, (3) GENERAL STUFF: File Explorer, various DIY tools, Compass, BT Phone Book, PDF Viewer, Unit Converter, Dictionaries, Crossword Solver, Language Translator, Google Maps, OS Atlas Lite, Google Sky Map, Mail, Google Mail, my work's Lotus iNotes web mail (N.B. IBM Lotus Notes does not have an app yet for Android), Currency Converter and Stocks, (4) HOME: Time/Weather Widget, Clock, Messages, Calendar, Calculator, Voice Recorder, Catch Notes, Search People, Torch (5) SYSTEM CONTROL: Power Control, Location and Sync Widgets, Battery Saver, System Monitor, Battery Minder, Battery Use, Data Counter, Net Status, Network Info II, Rawphone, Network Discovery, Antennas, Quick System Info, Advanced Task Killer, MySettings (6) WEB: Internet, Dolphin Browser HD, AppBrain Market, Market, Bookmarks, News Feed, Location Weather Web Page Shortcuts (7) SOCIAL MEDIA: Twitter, Peep, Facebook, Friends Stream.
My screens are `busy' and have a mix of built-in apps, downloaded apps, widgets, shortcuts and folders. You can add much or few - the choice is entirely up to you to make it your own.
There's still more to the Wildfire that even I need to become familiar with.
Some of my favourite Market apps are: TuneIn Radio - internet radio stations, Catch Notes - note pads, ES File Explorer - manage SD card and Internal storage, PDF Viewer - I convert various documents into PDF on the PC for viewing on the phone, Arcus and Fora Dictionaries, Quick System Info - tells you all about memory usage, applications and processes, Advance Task Killer - kill apps when no longer needed to free memory (remember, Android apps do not usually have Exit/Close buttons - they remain active in the background), MySettings - control some useful main features from a single UI (e.g. power-hungry functions), Dolphin Browser HD - the must-have Android browser together with some additional plug-ins, AppBrian - Android Market App, Twitter and Facebook apps.
There's a lot more that can be said about: the status bar, the notifications area, the tracker ball, connecting the phone to a PC, HTC Sync, people widgets, the keyboard, Google Talk, calendar, messages, email, clock, weather, Bluetooth, bookmarks, multimedia stuff, Google maps, HTC footprints and phone security - but you can discover all this if you buy the phone or review the phone's user guide.
Remember, the Wildfire is just like any other phone and it needs to be set up. Being a Smartphone there's lots of configurability and if you're unfamiliar with what can be switched on or off your phone's interfaces may not be what you expect. This is likely to be down to one's unfamiliarity rather than the phone itself; get a friend/family member to help out. Don't expect it to automatically set itself up to the way want it to be. Straight out of the box you can get it up and running in 5/10 minutes. After that, spend time learning the phones capabilities and then you'll be able to tailor it to your own likings. I previously had a Nokia 6300 classic, a nice little workhorse, but the Wildfire, being a `small' Smartphone, has got some serious components under its bonnet - so don't be fooled by its simplistic appearance.
The phone can also connect to external peripherals, e.g. WLAN Wi-Fi, and if connectivity issues arise with Wi-Fi don't blame the phone straight off - investigate one's Wi-Fi network, if one can, and your phone's Wi-Fi connection settings. Signal strength is also outside the control of the phone and is at the mercy of other external peripheral devices so if you're in a poor signal strength area expect intermittent connectivity issues.
Why buy a more expensive Smartphone when the HTC Wildfire is packed with just as much capability for half the price of the bigger contenders. I certainly haven't regretted it and don't contemplate replacing it for quite some time to come - in effect, I'm happy with having bought a real value-for-money product.
PS. I also bought a silicone back cover, screen protector pack and additional compatible car charger for the phone at the same for a few pounds more.
That's it. Have fun and I hope this review helps you.
16 of 16 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars quality,
This review is from: HTC Wildfire Sim Free Mobile Phone - Metal Mocha (Electronics)Superb phone indeed " better and more advanced than my I phone' not quite the desire but very close' looking forward to future apps which make Android so amazing. *****
13 of 13 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Love my Wildfire!,
This review is from: HTC Wildfire Sim Free Mobile Phone - Metal Mocha (Electronics)If money was not an issue I would probably have bought an iPhone 4 or HTC Desire but in the end went for the economic combination of the Wildfire on the GiffGaff mobile network which was offering free Internet at the time of writing. I am fairly techy and was worried that the Wildfire might disapoint on performance, build quality or screen size but I need not have worried. Build quality is solid, I was happy with the speed and the smaller screen still seems great compared to my old mobile. I wasnt that familiar with the Android operating system the phone operates on but in basic terms you are given 7 screens that you can fully customise in any way you like with widgets eg. clocks, weather, email etc (like you get on iGoogle) or you can install aps (small programs like games, currency converters etc) that you can download to the phone from the android market (like Apple's ap store). So far I havent had a problem finding any ap that you would get on an iPhone with the exception of skype which was annoying. Overall I highly reccommend this product if you want a smartphone but dont have money to throw at it.
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