LG Imprint: Smooth operator

We'll admit it. The LG Imprint is a looker. It's glossy, compact design features rounded-out corners and a tight construction that feels solid and substantial in the hand. Read full review
Updated:
Photo by: Josh Miller/CNET / Caption by:
Editors' Rating
3.5 stars

MSRP: $109.00

See manufacturer website for availability.

QWERTY slider

A roomy QWERTY keyboard slides down from the Imprint's body. There's a button dedicated to texting, and on to the music player. Read full review
Updated:
Photo by: Josh Miller/CNET / Caption by:
Editors' Rating
3.5 stars

MSRP: $109.00

See manufacturer website for availability.

Two micros and an uh-oh

We're not thrilled about the 2.5mm headphone jack (we always prefer the 3.5mm standard jack,) though the Imprint earns points for a Micro-USB port and a microSD card slot that supports up to 16GB external memory. Read full review
Updated:
Photo by: Josh Miller/CNET / Caption by:
Editors' Rating
3.5 stars

MSRP: $109.00

See manufacturer website for availability.

Silverback

The Imprint's silver backing sports a 1.3-megapixel camera and attractive speaker shaped into a leaf. Read full review
Updated:
Photo by: Josh Miller/CNET / Caption by:
Editors' Rating
3.5 stars

MSRP: $109.00

See manufacturer website for availability.

Camera close-up

The Imprint's camera is really about the basics, though it does feature digital zoom and extras like multishot mode and night mode. Read full review
Updated:
Photo by: Josh Miller/CNET / Caption by:
Editors' Rating
3.5 stars

MSRP: $109.00

See manufacturer website for availability.

Don't quit your day job

The Imprint's pictures are predictably mediocre for a 1.3-megapixel shooter. At least the phone has some onboard editing tools to adjust and adorn the shots. Read full review
Updated:
Photo by: Josh Miller/CNET / Caption by:
Editors' Rating
3.5 stars

MSRP: $109.00

See manufacturer website for availability.

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