Verizon’s Moto Z2 Force is even cheaper at Best Buy now, Insta-Share Projector included

It’s raining deals on the latest generation of Moto-branded smartphones, with the Z2 Force leading the pack in terms of both specifications and discounts.

While the modular Quad HD 5.5-incher isn’t exactly a serious contender for the title of best-looking Android flagship today, sporting relatively thick screen bezels by late 2017 standards and retaining the overall design language of the original Moto Z Force, its feature set is still pretty solid.

Perhaps not $750 solid, but be honest, you weren’t expecting any of the phone’s other major US carrier supporters to undercut T-Mobile’s recent promotion. After all, $500 sounded like a more than fair price to pay for a nice “shatterproof” display, Snapdragon 835 processing power, 4GB RAM, wasp 6.1mm waist, dual 12MP rear-facing cameras and a guaranteed Android Oreo update around the corner. Not to mention the complimentary Insta-Share Projector Moto Mod, normally worth a whopping $300 by itself.

Well, the snap-on projector accessory is still bundled with Moto Z2 Force purchases from Best Buy, only the third-party retailer can go even lower than T-Mo’s $500 ask. Namely, $456 in total with Verizon device payment plans, which means you’ll cough up a measly $19 a month for two years instead of the typical $31.50 fee.

That’s a monster $300 markdown, and you can get the free Insta-Share Mod by October 31. If AT&T is your preferred network, Best Buy only shaves off $200 all in all, charging $20.33 a month for 30 months, while Sprint’s own Moto Z2 Force version is discounted by two Benjamins, or $8.34 a month, from $33 to $24.66, for two years.

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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).