Equipped with a 5-inch touchscreen, Android 4.4 KitKat, and a $179.99 prepaid price tag, Boost Mobile's ZTE Warp Sync is available today.
Consider the Boost Max if you want a cheap Android handset with a lot of screen. But if you can pay a little extra, the Samsung Galaxy Mega 6.3 is the better budget phablet.
The fun-looking Kyocera Verve delivers the bare-bone basics of a feature phone well, and its ability to easily transfer its photos will satisfy casual shutterbugs.
The $170 Garmin Vivosmart wants to be your fitness tracker and smartwatch.
Can KitchenAid's $200 Sparkling Beverage Maker make at-home soda a classy affair?
Boost's LG Venice has respectable midrange specs including a snappy processor and a vivid screen, but if you want 4G data speeds, look elsewhere.
With Android 4.0, solid call quality, and waterproof capabilities, the Kyocera Hydro is a great prepaid device.
The Warp Sequent's impressive performance and decent midrange specs are a step up for ZTE, but its sluggish 3G speeds and price don't merit a purchase.
The BlackBerry Curve 9310 is still the same ho-hum handset you can expect from RIM, but for a no-contract BlackBerry, it's reliable and makes texting a breeze.
The LG Marquee's slim design and jam-packed feature set make it Boost Mobile's flagship phone. But its high price (even without a contract) and slow processor will make it a tough sell.