The electronics titans square off in a tangled tale of mobile technology, centered on Apple's iPhone
Its laundry list of features require time and effort to truly master, but the Galaxy S4 is the top choice for anyone looking for a big-screen, do-everything smartphone.
Although it isn't banging on all cylinders when it comes to top-tier specs, the Samsung Galaxy Stratosphere II's reliable performance makes it the QWERTY keyboard phone to buy on Verizon.
Samsung's latest superphone is just around the corner, and with it comes the promise of a better camera and software features that make Android 4.0 more indispensable than ever.
The Samsung Galaxy Tab 10.1 4G LTE offers blazingly fast "always connected" 4G speeds for the price of a two-year commitment and a sleek, sexy, and light design, which gets as close to the iPad 2 as any Android tablet before it.
It's not the prettiest or most advanced smartphone, but the Samsung Droid Charge takes advantage of Verizon's great 4G data speeds, while offering decent battery life.
The Samsung Gem's decent specs and enviable budget price make this reliable entry-level Android phone a fantastic value.
More than just a gimmick, the Samsung Continuum's secondary display is a useful management and multitasking tool, but its constant flow of information might not appeal to everybody.
The Samsung Exec is a sleek and capable messaging smartphone, but U.S. Cellular customers looking for more power and features might want to wait for the carrier's upcoming Android phones.
While not the most powerful smartphone on the market, the Samsung Omnia II features an improved user interface and a richer multimedia experience to make it a worthy upgrade over its predecessor and one of the best Windows Mobile devices on the market.
Though slightly more expensive, Verizon customers looking for a touch-screen smartphone will get a better user experience and faster performance from the Samsung Omnia than the RIM BlackBerry Storm.
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