Android Central

Following an announcement last month, the Motorola RAZR HD LTE hit Rogers store shelves across Canada today for $99 on a three-year contract. It's an awful lot like the Droid RAZR HD that announced for Verizon last month, except this one is made for GSM networks. The main selling points for the Motorola RAZR HD are its 4.7-inch display, its strong battery life with LTE usage, and the triggered response software system, SmartActions. 

The Motorola RAZR HD LTE isn't showing up in the Rogers online store just yet, but feel free to call up your closest brick-and-mortar location to see what's up. There's also a bunch of information on Motorola Canada's site about detailed specs. Canadians, are you guys interested? Personally, I'm having a hard time imagining signing a three-year contract for any phone with WIND and Mobilicity in the picture. Any Americans interested in importing the RAZR HD LTE to use on A&T? Verizon customers, are you itching to pick up your version?

Source: @Motorola_CA


Reader comments

Rogers launches Motorola RAZR HD LTE


ugh...invariably so. Really loving Moto's new 'get the hell out of googles way' OS style.

I'd still hang out for the HD Maxx though.

What bands? Not T-mo compatible? Like my GNex, but I'm really itching to say Hello Moto for my Tmo prepaid.

@carolinaguy99 I believe it's called one more clock.

I was thinking about these sealed battery devices and our Canadian friends. I really don't think I'd want a sealed battery with a 3 year contract. Is it just me or do the batteries really start to show their age at the 18 to 24 no the mark?

Here's what I think a lot of people are thinking now:
1. LG's Nexus is going to be another flimsy plasticky phone with little memory and non-removable battery and a non AMOLED screen.
2. I'd rather get a Motorola HD Maxx because of the build quality, and since it has a huge battery and an Amoled screen.
3. I REALLY wish it had an unlockable bootloader so I can get Jelly Bean on it (cyanogenmod, aokp or whatever) before Motorola decides to drop its plans to do so in a year or two.