Here's what I think after some time with the BlackBerry's ambitious keyboard phone.
The DTEK60 is a fast, capable phone. Its focus on productivity and security will make business users quite happy. As for the rest of us, the phone is rather vanilla.
In a crowded mid-range smartphone market, the DTEK50 doesn't stand out. It's a $300 phone that feels like a $200 one.
The BlackBerry Leap ditches a physical keyboard to lure folks looking for a modern smartphone experience, but a lack of apps and a lackluster camera keep this device behind the competition.
BlackBerry has flashed a glimpse of a mystery phone with a sliding keyboard, nicknamed "the Slider".
The BlackBerry Passport's bullish focus on productivity spawns a fantastic keyboard, but its blocky shape makes one-handed use difficult.
Expected to cost under $200, the BlackBerry Z3 packs a large touch screen but no physical keyboard.
With its big, bold screen, the BlackBerry Z30 is the smart phone for you if you like watching movies, but refuse to leave BlackBerry. Its abysmally stocked app store, however, means you'd have a more pleasant experience overall looking at similarly sized Android phones.
The BlackBerry Q5 has a bright, sharp screen and its physical keyboard will certainly appeal to dedicated BlackBerry fans. Its software still leaves much to be desired though, the app store is miserable, and at £320, it's not the budget BlackBerry we were hoping for.
The BlackBerry Q10's physical Qwerty keyboard is comfortable and the screen is bright and bold. It's let down, however, by a high price, some annoying software quirks and a barren app store.
BlackBerry's first BB10 smart phone is a decent device, with a brand-new interface and some great software features like BBM and built-in photo editing. App selection is lacking, however, with available applications often overpriced or hard to find. Combined with software quirks, a high price and a terrible maps app, the Z10 is a reasonable first effort for BlackBerry, but not more deserving of your cash than its established iOS and Android rivals.
The BlackBerry Curve 9320 is a budget option for BBM addicts and those who love the feeling of physical keys under their thumbs. No touchscreen, iffy build quality and a poor selection of apps mean you might be better casting your eye elsewhere, however.
The touch-Qwerty hybrid Bold 9790 won't win many new fans but if you're bonkers about BlackBerry you might fancy its svelte lines and speedy menus. For everyone else, your money's better spent on an iPhone or Android handset, where you can get apps galore.
The BlackBerry Curve 9360's design is sharper than a Savile Row suit and its Qwerty keyboard is better than ever. If you can endure the phone's failings, this offers an affordable entry into the BlackBerry brigade -- just check out the Android competition first.
The BlackBerry Torch 9810 is a classic example of a company subtly upgrading an existing device. It offers myriad improvements over the 9800, but doesn't go far enough in our opinion.
With a large, responsive touchscreen and a powerful processor, the BlackBerry Torch 9860 looks like a great bit of hardware. We do have reservations about the software, though.
If you're a die-hard BlackBerry user, you'll appreciate the Bold 9900's pin-sharp screen, speedy processor and operating-system improvements. We can't see the 9900 creating many BlackBerry converts, though, especially when you can get some stunning Android handsets with huge screens for a similar price.
With enhanced RAM and the BlackBerry 6 OS, the BlackBerry Bold 9780 is an improvement on its predecessor, but it's certainly not going to recapture market share lost to iOS and Android handsets.