Motorola RAZR V3i Reviews

Motorola RAZR V3i Reviews Pocket-lint has reviewed the Motorola RAZR V3i, and writes: “Obviously Motorola feels that people will pay a premium for the improved photo capture, the option of shooting videos and a slightly better screen on the outside. We’re not so sure they will. … While the V3i is a decent update of the original V3, its improved imaging skills do not add up to a large enough difference to sit above it in the range.”

CoolTechZone has released a Motorola RAZR V3i review, here’s an excerpt about the phone’s camera: “Unlike the mostly useless camera in the RAZR, the V3i has a 1.2 megapixel camera. It really should’ve been 2.0, since that would’ve put Motorola ahead of the market and right next to the best. Instead, Motorola simply chose to play catch up and bundled in a 1.2 megapixel variety. This keeps the costs down and makes the feature at least acceptable. The image quality is ok at best. It is certainly nowhere near the quality seen on Sony Ericsson’s K750i. If you leave things on auto, you get the best results. If you try fingering the white-balance manually, the results are substandard. Let things be on auto, for once, that setting works.”

Mobile Burn has reviewed the Motorola RAZR V3i, here’s an excerpt from the review about the phone’s camera: The aforementioned 1.2 megapixel digital camera in the Motorola RAZR V3i is a step up from the megapixel unit found in other Motorola handsets such as the RAZR V3c and V710. While it has a soft overall look to its photos, the automatic white balance and colour saturation seem decent (though manual white balance settings perform poorly). The digital zoom acts smartly, cropping the full resolution photos to achieve its effect instead of re-sampling the image. Overall, the camera isn’t a stunner like those found in the Sony Ericsson K750 or Nokia N90, but it will please most people looking to capture random snapshots. Two things worth noting, however: the camera records photos in portrait format, which is unusual, and it does not focus well until the subject is around 4 feet / 1.3 meters away. This means that full frame face shots will be somewhat soft and out of focus. You can see what I mean in the sample photos here and in the Photo Gallery at the end of the story.

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