Rough 'n' tumble

The Kyocera DuraCore is, believe it or not, the smaller, thinner, and more basic sibling of the Kyocera DuraMax.
Updated:
Photo by: Josh Miller/CNET / Caption by:

Side by side

The DuraMax, left, has a camera and can be submerged in water without deleterious effects. The DuraCore, right, costs less and has no camera, which will adhere to some companies' regulations for its mobile workforce. (Read the full Kyocera DuraCore review.)
Updated:
Photo by: Josh Miller/CNET / Caption by:

Dial pad

Large, raised buttons are easy to press with bare fingers. (Read the full Kyocera DuraCore review.)
Updated:
Photo by: Josh Miller/CNET / Caption by:

Up top

Buttons up top are convenient ways to turn on speakerphone and revisit a list of previous calls when the phone is closed. (Read the full Kyocera DuraCore review.)
Updated:
Photo by: Josh Miller/CNET / Caption by:

Thick

Nearly an inch thick, the DuraCore can take a beating. Not that we recommend you go out of your way to give it one. (Read the full Kyocera DuraCore review.)
Updated:
Photo by: Josh Miller/CNET / Caption by:
Hot Galleries

Big stars on small screens

Smosh tells CNET what it took to make it big online

Internet sensations Ian Hecox and Anthony Padilla discuss how YouTube has changed and why among all their goals, "real TV" isn't an ambition.

Hot Products