Walmart phone reviews

Walmart Smart Talk Phones Reviews

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Walmart phone reviews

We bought an LG Sunrise for the low, low price of $10. We regret it.

by Ron Amadeo - Dec 5, 2015 4:10 pm UTC

We traded the thing on the left for the thing on the right. And yes the display really looks that bad in real life.

We traded the thing on the left for the thing on the right. And yes the display really looks that bad in real life.

The back has a grid texture, once of the few luxuries on a $10 phone.

The top houses the earpiece and sensor cluster. There's no front facing camera, though.

The bottom houses painted-on navigation buttons that don't light up.

The back is removable, and there's a MicroSD slot! It even comes with a 4GB card in addition to the 4GB of on-board storage.

Along the top is just a headphone jack.

Volume and power are where you would expect them to be.

Also on the back is the speaker.

MicroUSB 2.0 is along the bottom edge, along with a single microphone.

The Sunrise is pretty thick. Here it is next to the Nexus 5X.

It's also very small.

The darkest the screen gets is only ever a grey color.

The other day we were rather shocked to hear that Walmart was selling a pre-paid smartphone for ten whole dollars. When we saw the device was running Android, we just had to see what it was like. So we walked into our local store, plunked an entire $10 bill down on the table, and walked out with a rough facsimile of a smartphone. Meet the LG Sunrise.

This is not our first trip into the masochistic world of ultra-cheap smartphones. We previously reviewed the Intex Cloud FX, a $35 smartphone that ran Firefox OS. The Cloud FX had a ton of problems, but for us the most limiting thing was FireFox OS. It couldn't run any benchmarks or our battery tests, making the device a $35 slab of uselessness that could occasionally render a webpage without crashing. The Sunrise is packing something much more familiar though: Android. It's only running Android 4.4 KitKat, but that's a lot better than Mozilla's app-less browser OS.

We should mention that while we walked into a Walmart and spent only $10 on this device, it was on sale. Various carrier models have the MSRP of the Sunrise listed for $40-$60. We should also mention that this $10 deal is for a locked prepaid phone. If you want to have cell service on this device, it has to be with TracFone unless you want to unlock it somehow. You could also just never get service and have a $10 Wi-Fi device.

The specs look like something out of 2007: a 3.8-inch 480×320 display, a dual core, 1.2GHz Snapdragon 200, 512MB of RAM, 4GB of storage, and a 3MP camera. Everything here aims to fits the most basic definition of each component rather than living up to any kind of performance standard. The camera, for instance, technically records some kind of image based on the light that enters the lens, but we wouldn't call that image "good." The display is a grid of squares that can change colors to represent text or images. There is even a speaker that can create several different noises.

But hey, it's $10! You've got to lower your standards appropriately. If your other option is nothing, there is actually a lot the Sunrise can offer: It can boot and show the Android desktop. If you tap the screen, something (eventually) happens. You can load up Chrome and browse the Internet. You can run apps—even the Google apps—and have access to the entire Play Store. You'll get Google Maps, push notifications, voice commands, and everything else you would expect. It's pretty amazing that for the cost of two Starbucks drinks you can get a mostly-functional, Internet-enabled smartphone that can (more or less) run the same software as a $600 flagship.