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The Nexus S's candy bar design resembles most of the company's Galaxy S handsets. Yet, the overall effect is sleek and polished.
The 4-inch Super AMOLED display is rich and vibrant. The "crawl" design of the main menu will be familiar to Nexus One users.
The Nexus S (left) barely resembles its predecessor. It lacks a navigation trackball, which we missed just a bit, but it has the same touch controls below the display.
On the downside, the Nexus S feels a bit fragile. Also, its plastic skin attracts a lot of fingerprints. Here you can see the dial pad interface.
Gingerbread brings a new virtual keyboard design to the Nexus S. The individual buttons are more rectangular and the suggested text from the dictionary is more visible.
In this profile you can see that the Nexus S has a slight curved shape. The "contour" display is designed to mimic the shape of your head, but we didn't think much of it.
The Nexus S's camera and flash sit on its back side.
Thanks to Gingerbread, the pop-up menu on the home screen has a black background and a new "Manage apps" icon.
We like the new Gingerbread copy and paste interface.
We also welcome the new "battery use" information that shows a visual representation of how much power each feature is using and how much time the battery has left.