Smartphones with seriously long battery life

Smartphones with seriously long battery life
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Samsung Galaxy S6 Active

Cnet rating: 4.5 stars out of 5
The good: The Active‘s long-lived battery and resistance to water, dust and scuffs make it more appealing than the regular Galaxy S6. Its shortcut button conveniently launches two apps of your choice.
The bad: Plastic with thick edging, it isn’t particularly attractive, certainly not as glamorous as metal or glass phones. No expandable storage option.
The cost: $200 (with a two-year contract)
The bottom line: AT&T customers looking for a sturdier handset will find the Galaxy a worthy upgrade.

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Motorola Droid Turbo
Cnet rating: 4 stars out of 5
The good: Hands-free voice controls and epically long battery life supercharge the Turbo. Its resolution and crisp, nimble camera earn it bonus points.
The bad: A sharp bottom point makes it uncomfortable to hold, and the black color’s nylon backing feels cheap. The heavy phone also heats up fast.
The cost: $150 to $200 (with a two-year contract)
The bottom line: Even with its hefty design, the Turbo’s robust battery, powerful processor and vivid display put it on the short list for Verizon customers.

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LG G Vista
Cnet rating: 3.5 stars out of 5
The good: The Vista is inexpensive with a carrier agreement, has a bright and expansive display, offers strong battery life, and features LG’s customary software.
The bad: The phone’s size can be unwieldy, storage is minimal and its 720p resolution keeps the display quality from shining.
The cost: Free (with a two-year contract) to $299
The bottom line: Given its midrange specs, the LG G Vista for AT&T and Verizon is a solid buy if you want a phablet at a low cost.

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BlackBerry Passport
Cnet rating: 3.5 stars out of 5
The good: The Passport offers powerful hardware and a clever keyboard that makes for great reading and editing. And its talk time is impressive.
The bad: The squat, square shape is awkward. Amazon’s Appstore lacks some key apps found on Google Play.
The cost: $200 to $499
The bottom line: The Passport’s focus on productivity spawns a fantastic keyboard, but its blocky shape makes one-handed use difficult.
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