Motorola razr (2020) Specs

4.5
8.0

Description

Motorola razr (2020) specs include a 6.2-inch main display, Snapdragon 765G processor, 8GB RAM, and 256GB storage. The phone is powered by a 2800mAh battery and Android 10. The main camera is 48MP, while the front one is 20MP. Motorola razr (2020) is 5G ready and costs $1400.

This device is also known as Motorola razr 5G

Pros

  • 5G ready

Popular Comparisons

The Motorola razr (2020) is most commonly compared with these phones:

Specs Compare

Display

Benchmarks
Size: 6.2 inches
Resolution: 2142 x 876 pixels, 21:9 ratio, 373 PPI
Technology: OLED
Screen-to-body: 83.24 %
Features: Ambient light sensor, Proximity sensor
Additional display: 2.7 inches, 800 pixels 600 x, OLED

Hardware

Benchmarks
System chip: Qualcomm Snapdragon 765G SM7250-AB (7 nm)
Processor: Octa-core, 2400 MHz, Kryo 475, 64-bit
GPU: Adreno 620
RAM: 8GB LPDDR4
Internal storage: 256GB, not expandable
OS: Android (11, 10)
Device type: Smartphone

Battery

Benchmarks
Capacity: 2800 mAh
Type: Not user replaceable
Battery life test results: link
Charging: Motorola TurboPower
Max charge speed: Wired: 15.0W

Camera

Benchmarks
Rear: Single camera Camera samples
Main camera: 48 MP (OIS, Laser and PDAF)
Specifications: Aperture size: F1.7; Focal length: 26 mm; Sensor size: 1/2"; Pixel size: 0.8 μm
Flash: LED
Video recording: 3840x2160 (4K UHD) (30 fps), 1920x1080 (Full HD) (120 fps), 1280x720 (HD) (240 fps)
Features: Time-lapse video, Hyperlapse, EIS
Front: 20 MP (HDR, Slow-motion videos)
Video capture: 1920x1080 (Full HD)
Dimensions: 6.66 x 2.86 x 0.31 inches (169.2 x 72.6 x 7.9 mm)
Folded: (91.7 x 72.6 x 16 mm)
Weight: 6.77 oz (192.0 g)
Materials: Back: Glass (Corning Gorilla Glass 5); Frame: Aluminum
Resistance: Splash
Biometrics: Fingerprint (touch)
Colors: Polished graphite, Liquid mercury, Blush gold

Cellular

5G: n2, n5, n25, n41, n66, n71, n78, Sub-6, mmWave
4G (FDD): Bands 1(2100), 2(1900), 3(1800), 4(AWS-1), 5(850), 7(2600), 8(900), 12(700 a), 13(700 c), 14(700 PS), 17(700 b), 18(800 Lower), 19(800 Upper), 20(800 DD), 25(1900+), 26(850+), 28(700 APT), 29(700 d), 30(2300 WCS), 66(AWS-3), 71(600)
4G (TDD): Bands 38(2600), 39(1900+), 40(2300), 41(2600+), 46, 48(3600)
3G: Bands 1(2100), 2(1900), 4(1700/2100), 5(850), 8(900)
Data Speed: LTE-A Pro Cat 18 (1200/150 Mbit/s), HSDPA+ (4G) 42.2 Mbit/s, HSUPA 5.76 Mbit/s, UMTS
Dual SIM: Yes
SIM type: Nano SIM, eSIM

Multimedia

Headphones: No 3.5mm jack
Speakers: Earpiece, Loudspeaker
Screen mirroring: Wireless screen share
Additional microphone(s): for Noise cancellation

Connectivity & Features

Bluetooth: 5.0
Wi-Fi: 802.11 b, g, n, ac, dual-band; Wi-Fi Direct, Hotspot
USB: Type-C (reversible), USB 3.1
Features: Charging, Headphones port
Location: GPS, A-GPS, Glonass, Galileo, Cell ID, Wi-Fi positioning
Sensors: Accelerometer, Gyroscope, Compass, Barometer
Other: NFC

Regulatory Approval

FCC approval:
Date approved: Mar 08, 2021
FCC ID value: IHDT56ZB2
Measured SAR:
Head: 0.38 W/kg
Body: 0.93 W/kg
Simultaneous Transmission: 1.59 W/kg
Wireless Router: 0.93 W/kg

Buyers information

Price: $ 1400
In The Box: TurboPower 15 charger, USB Type-C cable, 3.5mm headset adapter, guides, SIM tool, accessory pouch

Availability

Sep 09, 2020
Officially announced: Yes
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Alternative variants

Motorola razr 5G
International version
Differences from the main variant:
5G: n1, n3, n5, n7, n28, n41, n77, n78, n79, Sub-6
4G (FDD): Bands 1(2100), 2(1900), 3(1800), 4(AWS-1), 5(850), 7(2600), 8(900), 12(700 a), 13(700 c), 17(700 b), 18(800 Lower), 19(800 Upper), 20(800 DD), 26(850+), 28(700 APT), 66(AWS-3), 71(600)
4G (TDD): Bands 34(2000), 38(2600), 39(1900+), 40(2300), 41(2600+), 42(3500), 46
3G: Bands 6(800), 5(850), 8(900), 4(1700/2100), 2(1900), 1(2100)
In The Box: TurboPower 15 charger, USB Type-C cable, 3.5mm headset jack adapter, (select countries) DENON premium headset, guides, SIM tool, accessory pouch

Carrier Availability

Discontinued

AT&T
T-Mobile

News

User Reviews

Overall User Rating
Build quality
8.3
Camera quality
7.3
Performance
9.7
Display
8
Battery life and charging
6
Rating breakdown (out of 10)
9
Motorola RAZR 5g
Phone owned for less than 3 months

I've had the Motorola RAZR for almost 2 months now and I love it.... The external display gets way more use than I thought and even runs most apps with no issues... It really comes in handy when video chatting and using Google maps... The camera takes nice pics both day and night and as always the moto actions works great (chop twice flashlight& double twist camera).... Battery life is ok but could be or rather should be improved.... Only thing I dislike is how physically the phone is slippery when placed down it slides off of anything that's not perfectly flat and level.... Oh and if you can't find it it's in your pocket lol feels really small when folded

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8
Leverage small screen for maximum usability
Phone owned for less than a month

My use case might be different than most, but thanks to that I am having an incredible time with this phone.

Use case:
- Trying to lessen my screen time with phones.
- Use Razr 5G for daily driver and old phone (Galaxy S10) for media consumption.

The main selling point for the phone is to quickly and efficiently manage: viewing and replying to notifications, music/Audible controls, and swapping connected devices (earbuds/headphones).The small external screen handles all of that beautifully.
Thanks to that, I find myself trying to avoid opening the main screen for something other than Googling.

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7
Can you really use this for two years?
Phone owned for less than 3 months

The decision to buy the Razr really comes down to how much you want the form factor.

As stated, it is no flagship device. The price is all due to the technology and form factor required to make this work. The original "new" razr had an issue with the folding mechanism that made it super easy to break. That is no longer the case, so you can own and use this device without it breaking in the first three months. The question then becomes, do you want to? If you are spending far too much time on your phone, this phone makes way more sense than a Palm phone (which they are still advertising for some reason) or another mobile detox device. You will only want to use it in portrait, so many of those landscape time killers become a thing of the past. In portrait mode, especially in bed, it will become a chore to use, making you want to put it down as well. If you are the type of person who loves using your cell phone and doesn't want it to change, this is a mere novelty. I found that the novelty wears off after 17 days, about two days too long to return the device. I do like talking on the phone, which is what I use my phone for the most. Text entry with the stock keyboard is a chore, and switching to swiftkey will disable your ability to type with the screen closed. Even with swiftkey screen accuracy and touch response is a reoccurring and annoying issue to live with. You will likely respond less to messages and be less engaged via text than with an iPhone or something with accurate touch screen calibration to type on.

Lets talk about stability, this processor is no screamer, apps sometimes take a second to get their stuff together, and coming from an iPhone 11, this seems way slower. There are bugs since the device is so new, most of them are connectivity bugs. I think the device heating issue is from the design and is just another sacrafice you have to live with on the device.

At this point you are probably wondering, why the rating of the seven then? Sounds like this phone isnt that great? Well as a daily driver, if you are a cell phone addict, which lets face it, you're reading this review, I'm probably describing you. This is the first phone I have had that has actually felt like a new idea, a new device. Everything else has been so incremental in the update cycle that my note 10 didn't really feel like that big of a difference to my last samsung. I guess the near perfection took away the fun and without a need to adapt to something new felt like more of the same. The razr definitely breaks away from that mold, but I think it does prove that the clamshell was a great novelty when we used our phones for speech, but as the world transitions away from talking and into typing it really misses the mark there. However as an aggregate of all the factors phone arena uses for ratings the average was 7.1, there are just low marks in critical usability segments that would make it a pass for most.

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