- Analysis by KJ David
No more than a budget-class prepaid smartphone, the Foxx Miro is marred by a bunch of old-fashioned cons, such as a 1.1GHz-only quad-core processor that's accompanied by only 2GB of RAM -- some tantamount models found here on Phonerated come with 3GB's worth of RAM. Its drawbacks also include a modest 2450mAh battery whose 10-hour maximum talk time and 300-hour standby time sound underwhelming, at least compared to the corresponding average values as we were reviewing its specs.
The Miro's external memory support of only up to 32GB sounds problematic as well, considering that a good number of its entry-level contemporaries support 128GB memory cards. That said, it does come with 16GB of native storage , which is twice as much as what many similarly-specked models offer.
Although it's not that big of a pro, the Miro's 8-megapixel autofocus LED-flash primary camera sounds tolerable to us, knowing that a few tantamount models settle for 5-megapixel-only main cams. It won't be joining our list of the best selfie phones any time soon, though, seeing that it comes with a humdrum 5-megapixel front-facing camera only.
Joining this 100-dollar (as of this writ-up) phone's pros and cons is a 5.45-inch TFT display suffering from a resolution of only 1280 x 640 pixels , which does not even level with the 720p-HD definitions of many other models within its price group. Also part of the mix is its M3/T3 hearing aid compatibility , obviously for aging users and those with less-than-perfect hearing. Speaking of aging users, feel free to check out our list of popular senior-friendly phones here.
Among the rest of the Miro's pros and cons are its mobile hotspot capability, nano SIM (4FF) card tray, and plain Black finish. It runs on the Android 8.1 Oreo operating system out of the box.
In essence, the Foxx Miro is an introductory-class Android phone that caters to those who do not need anything more than a basic smartphone.
** This phone is also known as: Foxxd Miro
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