I'm Lynn Walford from CNET to show you guys the ZTE Score by Cricket Wireless.
The Score is a no-contract entry level Gingerbread Android smartphone that's sold exclusively at Best Buys for about $70.
A half an inch thick, it feels like a really sturdy phone but weighs only 4.3 ounces so it's also pretty light.
It has a 3-1/2 inch LCD display and on the back.
there's a 3.2 megapixel camera.
Although the photo quality is good, I found both the phone and the shutter lagged a lot.
So you have to hold the phone very still after you clicked the shutter.
Now ZTE Score is integrated with Cricket Muse music.
It's advertised as a music service where you could get unlimited amount of music downloaded directly to your phone.
It's best to think of Muse music as sort of a music rental service because you transfer the song you download on your phone to any other service.
Plus once you stopped paying your phone bill, you won't have access to the songs anymore.
Although the user interface is a bit confusing, once you get navigating, Muse Music could be pretty neat.
All you have to do is be connected to Cricket's 3G network.
Click get music and you can search for millions of artists, albums and songs that are on any major US record label.
You can only get the songs when you're on the network so it doesn't matter if you have a wi-fi connection.
Move Music is a central selling point for this phone so if you like music more than you like having a super fancy phone with incredible hardware, consider this device.
Again, my name is Lynn and this is the ZTE Score
Galaxy X foldable phone FAQ: Specs, release date, price
Royole FlexPai is a foldable phone you can actually buy
OnePlus 6T's in-screen fingerprint reader looks to the future
Red Hydrogen One phone costs more than an iPhone and has a 3D...
iPhone XR: It's the iPhone you should buy
Asus ROG Phone is the best phone for playing PUBG
Razer Phone 2 packs gaming prowess with flagship features
Huawei Mate 20 Pro phone has a ton of crazy extras
Pixel 3's stellar camera ups the ante again
Palm is back! But this 3.3-inch device isn't a phone at all