You're not seeing double. The Kyocera Echo has two touch screens that can join together to form one large display. Needless to day, it's fairly unusual.
Updated:
Photo by: Josh Miller/CNET / Caption by:
In its closed position, however, the Echo looks like your average Android smartphone.
Updated:
Photo by: Josh Miller/CNET / Caption by:
You also can open the Echo's displays at an angle. Here you can see how the home screen stretches out across both displays.
Updated:
Photo by: Josh Miller/CNET / Caption by:
In "optimized" mode, one display shows an application and the other shows user controls. Though the mode works across most features, it's a particularly comfortable arrangement for typing. Notice how the virtual keyboard takes up the entire bottom screen.
Updated:
Photo by: Josh Miller/CNET / Caption by:
In "simultasking" mode you can open two apps at the same time. Here we're running both the phone dialer and the messaging app.
Updated:
Photo by: Josh Miller/CNET / Caption by:
In tablet mode one app runs on both screens. This was very useful for maps and the Web browser.
Updated:
Photo by: Josh Miller/CNET / Caption by:
The dual-screen design gives the Echo a thick profile. Most of the user controls and peripheral ports are located on the left spine.
Updated:
Photo by: Josh Miller/CNET / Caption by:
The camera lens, self-portrait mirror, and flash sit on the Echo's rear side.
Updated:
Photo by: Josh Miller/CNET / Caption by:
Hot Galleries

Tech explained

Do you know what an OLED TV is?

CNET explains how OLED technology differs from regular TVs, and what you need to know to make the right shopping decision.

Hot Products