Review: Moto G Stylus looks too good to cost just $300

With the launch of the Moto G Stylus ($300 at Amazon) and Moto G Power ($250 at Best Buy), Motorola did something a little weird to its phones: It removed all the numbers from the phone’s names. Last year, the Chicago-based company launched the much-beloved Moto G7. The year prior there was the Moto G6 and before that the Moto G5 and G5 Plus. And while there actually is a Moto G8, it’s not destined for the US.

Like

  • Stunning design
  • Solid battery life so far
  • Great price

Don’t Like

  • Stylus needs more software features
  • No NFC

In lieu

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Motorola Edge Plus: 5G, best cameras of any Moto phone…but I wanted more

The Motorola Edge Plus ($1,000 at Motorola) has pretty much everything you’d hope for in a premium 5G phone: It’s got a Snapdragon 865 chipset, a giant battery, an OLED screen with a high refresh rate and multiple rear cameras with heavy-duty specs. Motorola took features found on other top-of-the-line Android phones, put its own Moto spin on them and housed them all into one of the most wonderful Android phones I’ve tried in a long time.

Like

  • Long-lasting battery so far
  • Edge display
  • Best cameras on any Moto phone

Don’t Like

  • Verizon exclusive
  • No IP rating for water resistance
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Moto G Power review: The battery actually lasted me four days without a charge

The Moto G Power ($250 at B&H Photo-Video) is one of the newest members of the Motorola G budget phone family. It follows in the same steps as last year’s Moto G7 Power with both a wallet-friendly price and a gigantic battery. At its core, the $250 Moto G Power is similar to the more expensive Moto G Stylus ($300 at Best Buy). (It’s sold as the Moto G8 Power in the UK for £220. It’s not available in Australia.) Both come at a time when sheltering-in-place means many of us depend on our phones to stay connected with

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