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AT&T Fusion two Prepaid Android GoPhone (AT&T)

AT&T Fusion 2 Prepaid Android GoPhone (AT&T)

AT&T Fusion 2 (Huawei 6008A) Cell Telephone – 3G, GSM, Android OS two.three, 800MHz Qualcomm Processor, 3.5″ Touchscreen Display, 3.2MP Camera, 4GB Internal, 512MB RAM, Bluetooth, WiFi, GO-Phone (PRE-PAID)

Solution Functions

  • Android two.3 Operating Program
  • Access to AT&T Wi-Fi Hot Spots
  • Individual and Corporate E-mail
  • three.5MP Camera with Video Recorder
  • AT&T Navigator for turn-by-turn voice and on-screen driving directions
  • 3.2MP Camera with Video Recorder

check also other att go 2 phone prepaid cell phone:

SIGN UP AT THIS LINK: www.tinyurl.com The following carriers are supported: -T-Mobile -Virgin Mobile -Verizon -AT&T Go -Tracfone -Increase Mobile -Net Ten :::STEP BY STEP GUIDE::: 1. Sign up at www.tinyurl.com and confirm your email (:ten – :45) two. Go to search gives, and create “splash”(:47 – :55) 3. Click on 1 that says “Splash(ing) Bargains – “(:56 – 1:10) 4. Enter the information they ask for(1:15 – 1:30) 5. Say yes/no and skip anything else.(1:34 – 1:50) *As soon as you have 5 points, use the promo code “UTUBE12″ to get an further four points.
Video Rating: 4 / 5

Write Your Reviews

24 thoughts on “AT&T Fusion 2 Prepaid Android GoPhone (AT&T)

  1. 7 of 7 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    excellent value for the money, October 3, 2012
    By 
    Solomon Kim (Gates Mills, OH) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    This review is from: AT&T Fusion 2 Prepaid Android GoPhone (AT&T) (Wireless Phone Accessory)

    I paid $99.99 at my local AT&T store and have been using it for about two weeks as of this writing. This was bought to replace a lost iPhone 4, which I’d owned for nearly two years, just to give you some idea of the perspective from which I’m reviewing this phone.

    The Fusion 2 is manufactured by Huawei and packs a single-core 800 MHz Snapdragon S1 processor that is more than capable of opening and running most apps in a reasonably snappy manner. The interface (Android version 2.3.6, “Gingerbread”) is intuitive and seems more fully-featured and can be customized in more ways than iOS. However, this is not something that I personally can speak to with any level of expertise as this is the first time I’ve ever owned an Android device. The phone comes with 512 MB RAM and 2 GB of internal storage with a Micro SD card slot for expansion. I’ve had a few minor issues with apps locking up or closing on their own, but nothing especially troubling, and not with any more frequency than the iPhone 4.

    It has a 3.2 megapixel rear-facing camera that can capture video and stills–it has no flash and either doesn’t autofocus or doesn’t autofocus in a way that I’ve yet been able to figure out. The photos are borderlining on unusuable–I can’t get a sharp image of anything at any distance, even under beautifully diffused sunlight. I haven’t played around with the video extensively yet, but from my limited experience, the picture and sound quality are both very poor–the ambient noise comes through loud and staticky, and the voices sound muffled.

    It also has an FM radio tuner, which is a nice bonus that I haven’t seen on many other phones. Again, my experience with this has been limited, but so far so good–the two stations that I listened to came in nice and clear.

    The GPS receiver works in tandem with Google Maps and Google Navigation for adequate navigation functionality with which I haven’t experienced any problems, apart from occasional difficulty getting it to recognize a destination that I input by speaking rather than typing, but that was to be expected.

    The Bluetooth seems kind of finicky when pairing with my Honda Civic–one thing I loved about my iPhone is that when I turned my car on, it would automatically establish a Bluetooth connection and begin playing the last thing I was listening to. The Fusion 2 sometimes forces me to fiddle with the Bluetooth settings to coax it into connecting, and then it won’t always hold the connection. My guess is that this is a problem that can be solved if I take a little time to fiddle with the settings, but I haven’t had an opportunity to do that yet. Taking phone calls over the Bluetooth has been an unexpectedly positive experience–the clarity is noticeably better than it was with my iPhone 4 and voices sound bassier, richer and more lifelike. Oddly, the improved call quality is only noticeable when I’m talking through the car’s Bluetooth connection and not when I’m just using the handset as normal.

    Skimming back over this review, it comes off negatively, but for the most part, the phone has been a pleasure to use and has filled in quite nicely for my lost iPhone 4 as I wait for my upgrade date. Although this version of Android is now a couple of generations old, it does everything that iOS can and more, albeit not with quite the same level of polish. It comes with a lot of pre-installed crapware and if I had root access and could uninstall it and maybe even overclock the processor, it could actually be a very capable little phone.

    The things I like about this phone over the iPhone 4 are…
    1. the power management widget that allows me to toggle WiFi, Bluetooth, GPS and Auto-sync on and off as well as toggle through a handful of screen brightness settings
    2. call clarity and richness over Bluetooth
    3. the ability to put direct dial shortcuts on the home screen, for one-touch access to the people I call most
    4. Swype predictive text input
    5. turn-by-turn navigation that talks to me
    6. a more customizable home screen
    7. price ($99.99 with no contract)
    8. the FM radio tuner

    The things I miss the most about my iPhone 4 are…
    1. automatic, hassle-free Bluetooth connection to my car
    2. a much better camera
    3. podcast apps (Downcast and Apple’s free Podcasts app) that aggregate, organize and manage my podcasts in a way that makes more sense to me
    4. higher screen resolution and pixel density
    5. the apps that I’ve already dumped a bunch of money into

    The things I do most with my phone are listen to podcasts and take photographs… The lack of an Android app for podcasts that I like and the lack of a good camera are deal-breakers that prevent me from keeping this as anything more than a backup phone once my upgrade date arrives. But overall, it’s been a positive experience to own and use…

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  2. I typed in SPLASH and it states not found.?
    Can you please help me and let me know how to get points like you ? thank you

  3. yea it seems to have expired. you don’t need to? type in splash, just do any offer you’d like. i made an annotation

  4. try this one!!! If you have Android or iOS install JunoWallet from Market/Store, Enter the Invite Code WX691239 when prompted, then install at least 5 or? 6 apps/games (they are free) and get a lot of easy money!. ENJOY YOUR FREE MONEY!

  5. say i do decide to redeem my points for? cell phone minutes. how would they send you the free minutes? through a code in a text message? do they tell the phone company? how does it work. PLEASE reply ASAP!!! thanks for the great vid!

  6. wow, it feels pretty cool to not pay the bill for this month :P . but its a little hard so I don’t think? i can get it each month.

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