With Android 9 Pie, Google has gifted its OS with intelligent features that don't feel like gimmicks and produced a suite of tools to promote a healthy lifestyle.
Vivo's flagship Nex S has made headlines for its in-display fingerprint sensor, pop-up selfie camera and bezel-free design. But for all its innovations, this phone is far from perfect.
Asus' latest midrange ZenFone packs four cameras and a powerful processor, but unpolished software keeps it from being our favorite handset under $300.
The range-topping Xperia XZ2 Premium adds a 4K display and dual cameras to Sony's formidable Android flagship, but the phone remains stuck in the past.
Budget phones are getting faster and cheaper, but Alcatel's $150 phone isn't worth even that low price.
No phone maker has done a better job delivering bang for the buck than OnePlus, and the feature-packed OnePlus 6 is another winner.
TCL has modernized the physical-keyboard smartphone with the BlackBerry Key2, producing one of the year's best handsets for the productivity minded.
Sony's pint-size Xperia XZ2 Compact is the iPhone SE of Android phones — a beautiful, nostalgic phone that can easily compete when it comes to performance and battery life.
The Moto E5 Play proves you can get a decent smartphone experience for less than $100, though you will need to compromise on cameras and battery life.
Even with a striking design and stellar performance, the HTC U12+ can't measure up to top Android phones.
The PanoClip is the least-expensive smartphone accessory for taking 360-degree photos, but be prepared to make some compromises.
Nokia's best phone in years is a treat that's sure to appeal to budget smartphone buyers. With all the right specs, a great display, sturdy metal build and unrivaled Android One software, the Nokia 6.1 is a sleeper hit that belongs on your radar.
The LG G7 ThinQ is a solid smartphone, particularly when it comes to its AI-powered camera and booming sound. But there’s not enough here to challenge the best from Samsung or Apple.
The quality of Memteq's 8-in-1 smartphone lens kit doesn't match its quantity. The kit gives you more than twice as many lenses as the competition. Too bad most aren't any good.
Despite this kit's full complement of accessories and its telephoto zoom, users may be better off looking elsewhere for a cell-photo lens kit.
VicTsing's smartphone lenses take good photos for the price, but its clip is frustrating. If you have the patience to fiddle with the poorly designed lens clip, you may end up with some decent photos.
It has two lenses and a built-in LED, but there are better smartphone kits out there. This Amir lens kit has a good macro lens, but it captures less-than-impressive wide-angle images. The integrated LED may add unwanted bulk, too.
If you're on a budget and can overlook a few imperfections, the Amir Lens Kit may meet your needs. Still, we recommend spending a few extra bucks for the Aukey Ora kit.
While pricey, this kit has good lenses and an LED that helps enhance your smartphone photos. This great lens kit costs more than most budget kits but worth the price thanks to its convenient clip-on LED and other accessories.
The best smartphone lens kit under $20. You'll get your money's worth with this kit, thanks to the lenses' sharp images and good build quality.
The Moto Z2 Force combines a shatterproof screen with an innovative collection of Moto Mods in a very slim design, but its dual cameras could be better.
For people who want ruggedness and fantastic battery life without spending flagship-phone money, the LG X Venture is an intriguing pick at $330.
The LG V30 stands out from the competition with a fun wide-angle camera, killer audio and video-creation features professionals are sure to love, but the battery life is short.
With fantastic gesture controls, top-notch performance, great battery life and two models to choose from, the Moto G5 Plus is easily one of the best phones under $300.
The Samsung Galaxy Note 8 is the best big-screen phone yet, thanks to its versatile dual cameras, S Pen improvements and beautiful 6.3-inch screen.
OnePlus improves upon its previous flagship by throwing in a massive 18:9 display, shrinking the bezels, and tweaking the cameras to deliver one of the best phones of the year, all for $499.
Huawei delivers unrivaled battery life, AI-powered dual cameras and a robust feature set in one of the year's most ambitious smartphones.