ZTE MAX XL and Two More Mobile Options Now Available from Sprint

I recently reviewed the ZTE MAX XL, and I found it to be a much better than expected phablet for anyone who needs a good phone but doesn’t necessarily want to spend $600 or more on their mobile device. Originally only available from Boost Mobile, Sprint will also begin selling this phone for $192.

Whether your present phone has been broken, lost, or become outdated, if you aren’t interested in spending a car payment to get a new one, the ZTE MAX XL is a great option. Some of its highlights include:

  • One of the first devices to boast Sprint’s HPUE technology and with the inclusion of LTE+ support
  • 6-inch IPS FHD screen with Gorilla Glass 3
  • 13MP rear-facing and 5MP front-facing camera
  • 3,990mAh battery giving up to 26.6 hours of talk time
  • 1.4GHz Qualcomm® Snapdragon™ octa-core mobile platform
  • 2GB RAM and 16GB user memory, expandable up to 128GB via a microSD card
  • Android 7.1.1 out of the box
  • Rear, intuitive fingerprint sensor

 

There are also two more ZTE connected devices worth mentioning that are now available. The first is Sprint’s ZTE Warp Connect hotspot. This hotspot can connect up to 10 devices to WiFi; it has a 2,300 mAh Li-Ion battery, a 1.4″ TFT display, and it supports WiFi 802.11 B/G/N. The ZTE Warp Connect will sell for $144.

The other device is the Sprint Phone Connect 4 by ZTE; this one will turn your wired landline into a mobile connection. The way it works is that you can add your home phone as another line to your cellular phone plan, which makes it possible for you to accept home calls from anywhere the Sprint Network works. The Sprint Phone Connect 4 will sell for $122.

 

You can find all three of these at your local Sprint store or Sprint.com. If you haven’t already read it, be sure to check out my ZTE MAX XL review.

 

Boost Mobile ZTE MAX XL: Budget Doesn’t Always Mean Basic


About the Author

Judie Lipsett Stanford
I've had a fascination with all types of gadgets and gizmos since I was a child, beginning with the toy robot that my grandmother gave my brother - which I promptly "relieved him of" in 1973. I'm a self-professed gadget magpie. I can't tell you how everything works, but I'm known world-wide for using a product until I have a full understanding of what it does, what its limitations are, and if it excels in any given area — or not.