The LG Thrill 4G smartphone comes with a dual core 1 GHz processor, a 4.3" touch screen, twin 5 megapixel cameras and more. On top of that, you can create your own 3D content and browser the net on AT&T's 4G network, all for $99 with a contract. Find out what Kevin Pereira and Candace Bailey rate this phone on Gadget Pr0n.
What You Need To Know
The LG Thrill 4G is pretty chunky.
The phone does have a rubbery back which is good for grip.
We do like the capacitive function buttons on the bottom.
one really nice thing about the LG Thrill is how little the cameras protrude from the back.
The USB and HDMI ports are on the side of the phone, which felt a little flimsy.
The smartphone weighs almost 6 ounces, which can feel really heavy if you are used to a phone with a smaller screen.
The screen measures 4.3" which is a pretty good side.
The resolution is also pretty good.
The touch screen never really lagged too much, so swiping and scrolling always felt very responsive.
The large screen also ensured that nothing felt crowded.
Browsing the web was great on the Thrill.
In 2D mode, the viewing angle was pretty good but that goes away as soon as you turn on the 3D function.
The Thrill comes pre-loaded with a whole bunch of 3D content.
The phone also features a dedicated button that will take you to what LG has called "the 3D Hub."
Pre-loaded games include Let's Golf and Asphalt 6.
If you're worried about 3D gaming, the phone even warns you to stop playing if you start getting headaches.
The viewing angle on the glasses-free 3D is very small.
You essentially have to keep the phone 10-15 inches from your face and stare at it straight on.
The Thrill also allows you to take and share 3D images and movies with its twin 5 megapixel cameras.
The pictures look pretty good: 3D images look fine though there aren't that many people you can share these with.
Right now, there are only 2 phones in the US market that display 3D.
2D images looked good both indoors and outside, with even exposure and accurate colors.
As a phone, the LG Thrill has a dual 1GHz processor which you can tell from daily use.
Performing basic tasks like opening and switching apps had minimal lag, and we only saw a few apps crashing over the week of testing.