Difference between revisions of "Orange Lisbon"

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id="cnetReview" section="rvwBody" data-component="indepthReview"><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br>Portugal's nice this time of year -- the beaches, the climate, the orange sun. Speaking of Orange, the company's curiously named Lisbon handset is testament to how little it knows about [ phone] design, as it's possibly the most unusable handset ever.<br><br><br><br><br><br><br>The Lisbon is available direct from Orange for [https://kynghidongduong.vn/blog/le-hoi-hoa-tam-giac-mach-ha-giang-va-nhung-diem-check-in-voi-hoa-dep-nhat.html kynghidongduong.vn] £30 on a pay as you go plan.<br><br><br>Every word for infuriating<br><br><br><br>The Lisbon is a decent-looking phone, resembling the small [/reviews/palm-pre-uk-version-review/ Palm Pre], but its good looks come at the expense of functional design. The screen itself is rather small and doesn't lend itself well to touch sensitivity. The on-screen keyboard (there's no physical one) has to be alphanumeric as a result. Even though it dominates most of the screen, making it hard to see what you're typing, the keys themselves are still [http://www.stockhouse.com/search?searchtext=insufferably insufferably] small. The touchscreen is frustratingly unresponsive and only registered our presses about half of the time. As a result, composing text messages is practically impossible.<br><br><br><br>Orange has tried to remedy these issues by including directional buttons on the front of the phone, but, given that there are no physical selection buttons or keyboard, using the directional buttons requires constantly alternating between button and screen, [https://kynghidongduong.vn/blog/le-hoi-hoa-tam-giac-mach-ha-giang-va-nhung-diem-check-in-voi-hoa-dep-nhat.html hoa tam giác mạch] which is just frustrating. There are substantial gaps between the screen and the buttons on the front of the handset. We feel this space could've been put to better use, perhaps by adding select buttons to accompany the directional buttons and allowing the user to feasibly forgo the touchscreen entirely.<br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br>[/reviews/orange-lisbon-review/2/  Continue to next page]<br><br><br><br>01<br><br>[/reviews/orange-lisbon-review/2/ 02]<br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br>(amzn_assoc_ads = window.amzn_assoc_ads || []).push();
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id="cnetReview" section="rvwBody" data-component="indepthReview"><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br>Portugal's nice this time of year -- the beaches, [https://kynghidongduong.vn/blog/le-hoi-hoa-tam-giac-mach-ha-giang-va-nhung-diem-check-in-voi-hoa-dep-nhat.html hoa tam giác mạch] the climate, the orange sun. Speaking of Orange, the company's curiously named Lisbon handset is testament to how little it knows about [ phone] design, as it's possibly the most unusable handset ever.<br><br><br><br><br><br><br>The Lisbon is available direct from Orange for £30 on a pay as you go plan.<br><br><br>Every word for infuriating<br><br><br><br>The Lisbon is a decent-looking phone, resembling the small [/reviews/palm-pre-uk-version-review/ Palm Pre], but its good looks come at the expense of functional design. The screen itself is rather small and doesn't lend itself well to touch sensitivity. The on-screen keyboard (there's no physical one) has to be alphanumeric as a result. Even though it dominates most of the screen, [https://kynghidongduong.vn/blog/le-hoi-hoa-tam-giac-mach-ha-giang-va-nhung-diem-check-in-voi-hoa-dep-nhat.html kynghidongduong.vn] making it hard to see what you're typing, the keys themselves are still insufferably small. The touchscreen is frustratingly unresponsive and [https://kynghidongduong.vn/blog/le-hoi-hoa-tam-giac-mach-ha-giang-va-nhung-diem-check-in-voi-hoa-dep-nhat.html hà giang tam giác mạch] only registered our presses about half of the time. As a result, composing text [http://lerablog.org/?s=messages messages] is practically impossible.<br><br><br><br>Orange has tried to remedy these issues by including directional buttons on the front of the phone, but, given that there are no physical selection buttons or keyboard, using the directional buttons requires constantly alternating between button and screen, which is just frustrating. There are substantial gaps between the screen and the buttons on the front of the handset. We feel this space could've been put to better use, perhaps by adding select buttons to accompany the directional buttons and allowing the user to feasibly forgo the touchscreen entirely.<br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br>[/reviews/orange-lisbon-review/2/  Continue to next page]<br><br><br><br>01<br><br>[/reviews/orange-lisbon-review/2/ 02]<br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br><br>(amzn_assoc_ads = window.amzn_assoc_ads || []).push();

Latest revision as of 07:11, 30 December 2020

id="cnetReview" section="rvwBody" data-component="indepthReview">









Portugal's nice this time of year -- the beaches, hoa tam giác mạch the climate, the orange sun. Speaking of Orange, the company's curiously named Lisbon handset is testament to how little it knows about [ phone] design, as it's possibly the most unusable handset ever.






The Lisbon is available direct from Orange for £30 on a pay as you go plan.


Every word for infuriating



The Lisbon is a decent-looking phone, resembling the small [/reviews/palm-pre-uk-version-review/ Palm Pre], but its good looks come at the expense of functional design. The screen itself is rather small and doesn't lend itself well to touch sensitivity. The on-screen keyboard (there's no physical one) has to be alphanumeric as a result. Even though it dominates most of the screen, kynghidongduong.vn making it hard to see what you're typing, the keys themselves are still insufferably small. The touchscreen is frustratingly unresponsive and hà giang tam giác mạch only registered our presses about half of the time. As a result, composing text messages is practically impossible.



Orange has tried to remedy these issues by including directional buttons on the front of the phone, but, given that there are no physical selection buttons or keyboard, using the directional buttons requires constantly alternating between button and screen, which is just frustrating. There are substantial gaps between the screen and the buttons on the front of the handset. We feel this space could've been put to better use, perhaps by adding select buttons to accompany the directional buttons and allowing the user to feasibly forgo the touchscreen entirely.













































[/reviews/orange-lisbon-review/2/ Continue to next page]



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[/reviews/orange-lisbon-review/2/ 02]












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