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Moto X Pure Edition 64GB Android Smartphone (GSM & CDMA Unlocked)
The Moto X Pure Edition packs a ton of power into its slim frame, including a hexa-core processor, 21MP camera, and quad-HD display. It’s also designed to play nice with your pre-existing smartphone plan—it’s compatible with Verizon, Sprint, AT&T, T-Mobile, and most other networks.
Vivid Images with Quad HD
Not only does this screen provide plenty of space for watching video and surfing the Web; it also renders images with finer detail than many HDTVs. A 2560x1440 Quad HD resolution stuffs the display with more than 3.6 million pixels—four times the number of a 720p HDTV—to make photos, movies, and games pop with rich color and detail.
Google Play: Apps, Entertainment, and More
The official online marketplace for Android devices, Google Play brims with well over a million downloadable apps, as well as songs, movies, TV shows, and e-books. It also offers content for customizing your device’s functionality, from virtual keyboards to lock screens.
Don’t worry about leaving the house with a half-charged phone. TurboPower charging technology lets the Moto X draw up to 10 hours of battery life from just 15 minutes of charging, letting you top off your phone for a night out in no time.
- Operating system: Android 5.1.1 Lollipop
- Screen: 5.7” IPS TFT LCD
- Resolution: Quad HD 1440 x 2560
- Processor: 1.8GHz Qualcomm Snapdragon 808 hexa-core
- RAM: 3GB
- Storage: 64GB
- Memory-card slot: micro SD
- Front camera: 5MP
- Rear camera: 21MP
- WiFi: 802.11ac
- Bluetooth: 4.1 LE
- Cellular data: 4G LTE
- Carrier compatibility: Unlocked for all GSM and CDMA carriers, including AT&T, T-Mobile, Verizon, and Sprint
- Ports: micro USB
- Battery: 3000 mAh
- Weight: 179g
- Product dimensions: 153.9mm x 76.2mm x 11.06mm
- Condition: new
- 1 year warranty from Motorola
In 1928, the first east-west transatlantic flight widened the horizons, making it easier than ever for people to live far from home or travel far from a jury summons. 1928 also saw the birth of the Galvin Manufacturing Organization, which would later change its name to Motorola. Its production lines bristled with wireless car radios and military transponders, all designed to connect Motorola customers near and far. In 1969, “far” took on a whole new meaning when Neil Armstrong used a Motorola transistor radio to communicate humankind’s first words from the moon’s surface.
Today, Motorola presses forward in their quest to keep people connected. Thanks to the company’s research, cell phones shrank in size until they were razor-thin, and now its Droid smartphones keep social media, email, and texting at customers’ fingertips.
Have more questions about carrier compatibility? Read our FAQ.
Customize the look of your phone and keep it in great shape with a cell phone case. Shop cases here.