32GB Moto X Pure Edition discounted to $350 in the US, €430 and up in Europe

The most “giftable” smartphone this holiday season just got even more giftable, thanks to the always benevolent Amazon, which charges only $350 for the 32GB unlocked Motorola Moto X Pure Edition stateside as part of another one day-limited steal.

That’s down from the regular list price of $450, and it’s actually a better deal than anything we’ve seen offered by the handheld’s manufacturer and third-party retailers on Black Friday and Cyber Monday. Ironically, the 16GB model is stuck at $400, and therefore clearly to be avoided for the next 20 hours or so, as is the case with the $500 64GB configuration.

To avoid any misunderstanding, we’re talking Moto’s newest flagship here, recently updated to Android 6.0 Marshmallow, not its 2014-released predecessor, available for $300 with 16GB internal storage. The X Pure Edition runs close-to-stock software, sports a 5.7-inch display, and packs a hexa-core Snapdragon 808 processor, also impressing with a water repellant nano-coating, 3GB RAM, and 3,000 mAh battery capable of charging to a third of its total capacity in a measly 15 minutes.

Elsewhere, the Moto X Pure Edition is sold under the X Style moniker, fetching €430 ($465) on Amazon Italy and Germany. That sounds expensive, but it’s in fact a similarly decent deal, as the 5.7-incher normally costs at least €500 on the old continent.

Amazon France can only afford to take €50 off the phone’s MSRP for a €450 listing at the moment, while the e-merchant’s Spanish branch asks €463 after a €60 trim. All in all, it’s good to live in the States.

Sources: Amazon.com, .it, .de, .fr, .es

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About The Author
Adrian Diaconescu
Adrian has had an insatiable passion for writing since he was in school and found himself writing philosophical essays about the meaning of life and the differences between light and dark beer. Later, he realized this was pretty much his only marketable skill, so he first created a personal blog (in Romanian) and then discovered his true calling, which is writing about all things tech (in English).