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LG has also apparently set out its Android Pie update schedule for more devices in its portfolio. Some will have longer to wait than others.
We have a ton of deals for iPhones, Galaxies, Pixels, Nokias, Motos and plenty more, whether you're at the hip with a carrier or not.
Customers with the Google carrier can get either a $250 service credit or a straight-up $300 savings with the purchase of a new phone.
It has zirconium in it, so you know it's pretty darn luxurious. There's also a pair of active noise-cancelling headphones inside. So... how much?
This may be a little disappointing to those who took advantage of a $100 credit gain just a couple of weeks ago, but this is something to jump onto.
The V35 ThinQ is coming unlocked at the price everyone else has to pay. Will it be accepted at all the major networks in the United States as promised?
That's a total of five cameras on one phone. What will they be used for? Plus, we've got some of the typical LG accouterments to expect.
Currently available exclusively in an AT&T-specific variant, the LG V35 ThinQ is to be released soon with unlocked GSM and LTE support as well.
The $100 goes to more than a month's worth of service on the Google carrier, but if you're thinking the prices on these phones are steep, there are options.
Buy one, get one for free. At $900 apiece, such a deal would save a customer a whole lot, but is the deal worth it for you?
There's probably a Snapdragon 1000 on the way and you might want to stick around and see where it will appear. Also, the Pixel 3 will be made by Google... for reals... sorta.
It's the display. The LCD that is never going to be as colorful as an OLED unit and that had a notch at top. The G7 ThinQ is much unlike the V35 ThinQ.
Google's carrier finally swings a few more phones that aren't of its own make. They join last year's Android One Moto X4.
Almost identical to the V30 and V30S ThinQ in terms of design, and similar to the G7 ThinQ when it comes to specs, the LG V35 ThinQ is pricier than all its siblings and cousins.
Both rendered and purportedly photographed, the fast-approaching LG V35 ThinQ looks an awful lot like last year's V30, with thin screen bezels, rounded corners and no notch.
The LG V35 ThinQ could be right around the corner, despite the recent launches of the V30S ThinQ and G7 ThinQ. And no, the spec sheet doesn't look very special.
The AI-infused LG G7 ThinQ is slightly more affordable in Korea than the G6 a year ago, sparking hopes of a US MSRP circling $700.
Notch haters will be ecstatic to see the LG V35 ThinQ rendered without any iPhone X-inspired screen cutouts, although that doesn't make the unreleased handset original.
The company is keeping OLED display technology with its more niche-aligned 'V' series releases as opposed to what's intended to be a mass appeal G7 ThinQ.
And if it does carry this "exclusive" item, what happens with the V40 ThinQ? Will AT&T carry both phones or just one? What's behind this strategy?
The US government has blocked ZTE from sourcing anything from American companies while Apple's CEO says Macs and iPads on their own are the best at what they do. All on our show this week!
Evan Blass is talking about the LG V40 while other people are talking about the V35 ThinQ. Are they one phone? Separate phones? Phones of different times?
On this week's show, Apple continues to ruffle feathers for the way it conducts business and gets away with it. Meanwhile, another dirty secret about Android slips loose.