The already affordable, eye-catching and reasonably powerful Moto X4 may not come with 6 whopping gigs of RAM stateside, but for the next few hours only, it’s available at an even lower price than usual from Amazon.

The catch is you need to be a Prime member to get an unlocked 32GB variant at a measly $250 instead of a $400 MSRP, and monthly subscription fees have gone up a bit recently. On the bright side, Prime Exclusive phones no longer force ads on your lockscreen, merely offering a “pre-installed selection of Amazon apps, including the Amazon Widget” for “easy access to daily deals, Prime movies and TV shows, Prime Music, Prime Photos storage, and more with a single sign-on experience.”

That’s as insignificant a compromise as they come, although in all fairness, the new $249.99 price does not reflect an actual $150 discount over the handset’s typical rate. The Prime Exclusive version has been available at $350 since day one, routinely going for $300 in recent weeks, while Motorola’s own US e-store and Best Buy both currently charge the same $300 for a “standard” unlocked Moto X4.

Still, the only other way to score that additional $50 markdown is to activate the Android One model on Google’s Project Fi MVNO. If you’d rather take the water-resistant, 3GB RAM and Snapdragon 630-packing 5.2-incher to AT&T, T-Mobile, Verizon or Sprint, you have until the end of the day to purchase it at $249.99 on Amazon in Super Black or Sterling Blue.

You May Also Like
OnePlus joins the alliance behind an AirDrop alternative for Android phones
OnePlus phones will soon allow faster file transfer with devices from other Chinese brands, thanks to a protocol that uses both Bluetooth and Wi-Fi pairing.
Twitter makes it easier to add image descriptions on mobile and desktop
You no longer have to open the image edit settings to add alt-text or description for a photo in your tweet or direct message.
Apple and other US companies may get extra taxes for manufacturing overseas
It seems that Apple may have to start moving the production of its devices into the United States to avoid possible tarrifs that may arrive in the future