AC roundtable: Which Nexus was the best?

Nexus One
Nexus One (Image credit: Android Central)

The Nexus line has always been for enthusiasts, but has occasionally broken into the mainstream, often by finding the right balance between price, performance and software accessibility.

Now that we're on the verge of a new era, one potentially without the Nexus name, we asked our editors to reminisce about their favorite model, and to think back to how it improved their lives over the years.

So here's the big question: Which Nexus product was your favorite?

Alex Dobie

I'm going to defend one of the most hated of all Nexuses — especially for Americans — the Samsung Galaxy Nexus. Yes, the name was back-to-front, the external hardware was a weird plastic GS2-GS3 hybrid, and it never saw an update past Jelly Bean. But at the time I loved the GNex, and I've used in total probably more than any other phone in the Nexus series.

The Galaxy Nexus represented the future of Android in a bunch of important ways.

I was a fan of the last Samsung-built Nexus phone because it represented the future of Android in a bunch of important ways. It was the first 720p phone, with a screen that blew the doors off everything except the iPhone. (But which, sure, by modern standards looks kinda crappy.)

The core of why the Galaxy Nexus was important — and to me, a thing of wonder — was its software. Android 4.0 was so far beyond anything on the Android phones of the day, with a coherent overall design language that didn't look like a 90s desktop OS (like Android 2.x) or like it was designed for pre-schoolers (like TouchWiz at the time). Parts of the experience — like the camera — were underwhelming, but the GNex gave me reason to get excited about the future of Android.

Jerry Hildenbrand

The best Nexus is the Samsung Nexus 10. Not because of the great (for its time) screen or because of any other features or specs, but because it was the last "open" Nexus.

While we were busy talking about how good or bad Nexus devices are to use, how bad the cameras are, or how we miss a certain feature included by other companies, the Nexus program was originally designed to be a group of devices that help people writing Android software and Android itself. Having a Nexus program allowed Android to grow into what it is today and work so many different ways on so many different things.

The Nexus 10 was the best because it was the last "open" Nexus.

To do that, you need the people making the hardware — all the hardware — being on board and giving you the software tools you need instead of denying support for great ideas and future projects or not delivering on the terms they agreed to when it comes to open-source code. Unfortunately, the Nexus 10 was the last device to actually do it.

Daniel Bader

I loved the Nexus One, largely because it was the first of something big. It was presented so cleanly, and was so utterly unique, you couldn't help but be excited by it, and the future it represented.

But the Nexus 4 is still my favorite to date. LG had a great 2012, releasing the Optimus G, arguably one of the best phones of that year, and the Nexus 4, a nicely-built, well-designed, extremely quick device. Sure, it lacked LTE at a time when most devices were taking advantage of the burgeoning standard, but doing so also prevented the fate of many Android phones that year: poor battery life.

More: Pixel phones and the Nexus line: How we got to 'Made by Google'

The Nexus 4 was also the first of the series to support wireless charging, a feature we take for granted when buying a Galaxy these days, but has not been consistently supported — even by subsequent Nexus products — over the years. That's OK, but to this day the Nexus 4 stands out as being one of the most interesting and confident releases in the series.

More than anything, the Nexus 4 was fun to use. There was something about its admittedly crack-prone glass back that, when shimmering in the light, appeared ahead of its time. And it happened to be the only Nexus I consistently used throughout its lifespan, which makes me even fonder of it four years later.

Florence Ion

I'm coming fresh off of a rant about the Nexus 6P, which I'm about ready to throw down a gutter and leave for dead. It's definitely not my pick.

Unlike my Android Central comrades, I'm fairly new to the Nexus way of life. I spent many years with third-party flagships, namely the Samsung Galaxy SIII, first-gen Moto X, HTC One M8, and then the Galaxy S6 edge. I've been a Verizon subscriber for decades (since it switched over from GTE Wireless in the late 90s) and as a result, Nexus phones weren't usually an upgrade option.

I loved that it didn't matter if I left my tablet at home: the Nexus 6's display was big enough to comfortably read anything.

Regardless, my favorite Nexus device thus far is the Nexus 6. It was the first Nexus I took overseas and I was pretty amazed at how easily it took SIM cards. (Don't laugh—remember, I come from a fiercely locked down cellular network. I could only dream about that kind of freedom.) Since it was compatible on Verizon's network, I switched to it when I returned back to the States and used it as my daily driver until the launch of the S6 Edge. I loved its ginormous 6-inch display, and the silly purple case I covered it in. I loved that I could easily catch up on reality TV on the train ride home and then edit my work if I needed to. And I loved that it didn't matter if I left my tablet at home, because the Nexus 6's display was big enough to comfortably read anything.

I still like to use the Nexus 6 on Wi-Fi around the house. Even with the Nougat developer preview, it's still as exceptional as it was the first day I took it out of the box, and though its camera capabilities were a tad subpar at the time of its launch, everything else about it was just right. I'll always have a soft spot for the Motorola-made Nexus 6 and I hope the purported Pixel XL will be a sort of supercharged reprise.

Andrew Martonik

Choosing a "best" in a yearly line of phones or tablets is always difficult because we tend to selectively remember things about previous models. I'm going to choose one that's less than popular amongst our editors: the Nexus 5. I don't think I'm going out on a ledge to say that the Nexus 5 had an uninspired design, but the common refrain from everyone who has used one is that it was a fantastic experience for the time. The phone was compact, had great internals, was extremely fast, and had a serviceable camera — it also retained its performance after multiple large Android updates.

A big reason I consider the Nexus 5 the "best" is its pricing and sales numbers — it sold to "normal" consumers.

Beyond the fact that the Nexus 5 was a great phone to use on a daily basis, a big reason why I consider the Nexus 5 the "best" is its pricing and sales numbers. The Nexus 5 has to have easily been the best-selling Nexus, and is the only Nexus to date I've seen on a regular basis in use by "normal" consumers and not just phone fanatics. Despite the long history of Nexus devices before the Nexus 5 (including the Nexus 4, which ushered in this low pricing), this was the one that made sure average consumers knew Google made phones and sold them directly.

With the expected move to "Pixel" as the branding in 2016 that brand equity behind the Nexus name is now gone, but the history of having millions more people — especially here in the U.S. — buy a phone unlocked from Google is very valuable.

Russell Holly

For me, the original Nexus One remains my favorite. It was a phone I lusted after before I had started writing professionally, and wasn't able to get one for myself until well after it had been released. This was a phone that stood head and shoulders above everything else available at the time. It represented risk, significant technological advancement, and was open in ways that encouraged anyone and everyone to really explore software development.

The Nexus One represented risk, and was open in ways that encouraged anyone and everyone to really explore software development.

This was the first phone I rooted, the first phone that encouraged me to contribute to third-party development, and it just plain felt like the future.

Google has done some incredible things with the Nexus line since that phone, but I've never felt like the envelope had been pushed quite like I did with the original.

Ara Wagoner

My Nexus experience may not be as extensive as the rest, but while the Nexus 4 was pretty as all get out, the 6P is just as beautiful and a true powerhouse device. It's a hair big for my hands, but it was the one I wanted in my pocket. Don't get me wrong, my Mint 5X gets my theming done just fine, but it had too many performance issues. The Nexus 5 I had before that was long in the tooth, too. Don't even get me started on my Nexus 7 (2012), my first tablet and the first device I ever pre-ordered.

Among the Nexus devices old and new, the 6P was a beauty inside and outside.

No, among the Nexus devices old and new, the 6P was a beauty inside and outside. Regardless the Pixels they announce next week (or whatever they're called, because I'm not a huge fan of the Pixel name), the 6P is still a Nexus phone that looked damn good in the hand and was fast enough to keep up with whatever you're doing (unless it's taking a lot of pictures).

The aluminum body, while a bit odd in the renders we were all fretting over this time last year, is solid in the hand, and the black sensor bar looks quite good once you have time to adjust from a small black camera circle on most phones to a big black bar across the back.

Jared DiPane

Being a Verizon customer for so many years my Nexus experiences were a bit limited, but much like Alex I loved my Galaxy Nexus. The Verizon version was always the one lagging behind the others, but I learned a ton with that phone. From rooting to theming, changing files and making tweaks to make it my own, I had fun with it.

The GNex gave us a good look at the future of Android, and helped pave the path for what we have today.

At the time, it felt like that phone pushed the limits more than others, and introduced things we had not seen previously. The slight curve to the display, Android 4.0 bringing tons of new features and more, it just felt like a cool phone to own. For all the good that the phone did, it had some issues that drove me nuts at the time, too.

From terrible battery life to subpar camera performance, the Galaxy Nexus was far from perfect, but that was OK. It gave us a good look at the future of Android, let us get excited and helped pave the path for what we have today.

Your turn

What was your favorite Nexus device, and why? Let us know in the comments below!

Daniel Bader was a former Android Central Editor-in-Chief and Executive Editor for iMore and Windows Central. 

  • Nexus 5
  • Love my Nexus 5, especially the fact that I can use hdmi out via slimport where wifi is not available. If it had a fingerprint scanner it would be perfect.
  • Def Nexus 5. My daily phone for some years. Will prob update to a same size Pixel eventually.
  • Indeed it was.. Although the 6 was best looking imo
  • I did like the Nexus 5 but it was the first phone I ever owned that couldn't easily be used one handed and couldn't fit comfortably in a pocket. And I don't even have small hands or wear tight pants. Also, the battery life was awful.
  • The Nexus of Joy in star trek was the best
  • LOL
  • 5 Forever.
  • I'll vote for the Nexus 5 too, I never owned one but my wife did. At the time the N5 came out it was simply without any compromises. I feel it wasn't until a year later that other phones really started catching up. For example the much hailed Moto X came out a good 6 months after the N5 was released and it was not nearly as good in just about every regard. The best thing about the N5 was the price. I myself still own a functioning Galaxy Nexus, it's been through hell and still kicking. I switched to a Nexus 6 late last year and went to Project Fi because of my international travels, but I still kept the gnex for fun and use it from time to time. My wife's Gnex is also still in use in Bulgaria, she gave it to her Mom. So as far as durability goes, I'm not sure how anything else stacks up but that's just damn impressive. The Nexus 6 I like, but it's definitely not for everyone. The 6P and the 5X were not revolutionary as far as I'm concerned given what came before them. Their cameras are much better though. Each Nexus, starting from the very first one, had something special about it and in the worst case they have one great thing in common, they're not iPhones.
  • I loved my Nexus 4.
    Oh how I miss it. It really hurt to retire it.
    Please make something like that again!
  • Yes Nexus 4. It was awesome. But it's screen broke, so I have to leave it. Best phone ever.
  • Nexus 4 for sure. Retire? Never! It is still my alarm, gps and device I play around with root on paranoid android
  • I've definitely never used a phone that felt better in the hand than the N4. And I was lucky to live in an area where AT&T's HSPA+ was damn near as good as the available LTE of the time.
  • The Nexus 6 was the first Nexus that was actually a powerhouse. The Nexus 6 is my pic.
  • Nope, that was the 4. The fact that it was more powerful than literally everything else on the market and also really pretty is why I loved it. Oh, also it was ridiculously good value for money. That's important in my opinion.
  • Yeah the problem with the Nexus 6 was the powerhouse price tag
  • There were legitimate niggles that contributed to my decision (it was definitely bigger than I wanted phrasing) but that was the main stumbling point, especially in the UK vs the US.
  • The real issue with the N6 was it's whale size and bad ergonomics... It was the worst phone I have ever held in my hand.
  • That's the reason that I like the Nexus 6, now I don't even want to go down to a 5.7 inch screen.
  • Do you have Hobbit hands? (I won't reference American politics and small hand jokes) ☺
    I much preferred the feel and overall control of the Nexus 6 compared to my slippery red Nexus 5.
  • Sat with my 5 for the release of the N6, waited for the 6P to come out, then another few months until the 6 went on sale, got the 64gig for a couple hundred less than the release price. That made it worth it. :)
    LP was ok, but not great, MM as of the last few months has been pretty good. I say it that was as I wiped and installed MM with all updates and seamless root about 2 weeks ago and it has been a wonderful experience.
  • What LTE? That was an issue.
  • Hmmm..Your pic looks more like a cowboy :-D
  • 6P without a doubt. Best android device of 2015 IMO
  • The 6p camera is a beast
  • It's the ONLY great Nexus. 4 was sub-par. 5 was decent. 6 was pretty good. 5X was OK. 6P is great.
  • That's a cute retrospective take on it. Look at each device within their year and speak on the greatness. The Nexus 5 brought many of us, including myself, to the Nexus line. It is arguably, but mostly agreed, the best.
  • I've had the Nexus S, Galaxy Nexus, Nexus 7, Nexus 7 (2nd gen), Nexus 6 and Nexus 6p. I'd say the 6p has been my favorite.
  • Did you get the Nexus 7 v1 or v2? I was majorly bummed when they doubled the minimum capacity after a few months.
  • I don't know what bug Florence has up her ass about the 6P, but mine has been an outstanding smartphone.
  • Probably because it still can't be updated..
  • Are you kidding? Factory images have been out. How can it not be updated?
  • Ya. Google & Huawei threw in a great camera, display, design, build quality, and got the 810 performing like the top of the line SoC it was made to be. Faster than the iPhone 6s in real world usage
  • I agree. Nexus 6P is IMO one of the best Nexus to date and I've had almost all of them except that nasty Samsung one with the 'curved' screen. 6P hasn't slowed down a bit. Works great on 7.0. Decent battery life. Nice screen. Best Nexus camera so far and dual speakers. I thought I'd miss the QI charging but I got over it. The size was a bit larger than I'd like but again I got use to it. Just wondering how HTC is going to beat the 6P which I doubt.
  • Itll be tough for the Pixels to beat the 6P but they definitely will. The hardware on them is gonna be unbelievable having the 821, 4 Gigs of RAM, etc. One thing that ticks me off a bit is that Google didnt put 4 Gigs in the 6P and meet what has been the high-end standard since late 2015. The Display will be better, though I hate that it keeps shrinking. 5.7 in is my preference.
  • Same with me; can't fault it - great camera, battery life, performance, design, screen and software. What isn't to like
  • Alex didn't like the 6P much either. He had bugs and issues that other AC writers didn't, from what I remember. Could be the same for Flo.
  • The 6P is by far the worst Nexus phone I have ever owned. I have had so many problems with this thing, mostly related to battery life. I've had Nexus phones since the one and the 6P might just put me off the line for good.
  • I've had the complete opposite experience. It's been nothing but great for me.
  • Opposite for me
  • Samsung Galaxy Nexus
    It was first Nexus device and still holds a special place for me even with all it's issues. Living in an area that only had Verizon coverage I wouldn't be able to get another Nexus until the Moto Nexus 6.
  • I've had a Nexus 5, 6, and 6p. And Nexus 9. The 6p still kills it for me. Best phone I've ever had. By a longshot. The Pixel XL is going to have to bring it to get this phone out of my hands.
  • The nexus line did never appeal to me before the 5x and 6p, maybe the N 6 but at that time I had already bought the G3. Gotta go with my first, and probably last Nexus, the 6P. I really like the new Pixel name and am looking forward to the new phones. The 6P is a great device although a bit to large to be handled with ease as it's only negative.
  • I've owned (and still do) the Nexus One, Galaxy Nexus, Nexus 5, Nexus 6P, and on the tablet side, the 2012 and 2013 Nexus 7, and Nexus 10. Of all these, my top 3 is the 6P, 5, and One. Starting with my third choice, the One introduced me to Android. It was ahead of its time, from its live wallpapers, design, and quick updates from Google. I still keep it and power it on now and then to remind me how far Android and Nexus has gone. The Nexus 5, despite the battery life, was my top favorite. I tinkered with this phone the most, the camera I felt works when I took advantage of its strengths, I liked the minimalist design, and I enjoyed the slew of updates it got during its lifetime. Too bad it doesn't get Nougat, but I may throw in a ROM and to date is my backup phone. The 6P, though I was apprehensive at first to pick up a phablet sized phone, has all the things I always wanted in a Nexus, and finally see all these pieces come together. Metal casing, a distinct design, awesome AMOLED display, versatile camera, dual speakers, decent battery life (finally). This was also the first Nexus I didn't have to tinker, outside of Dev previews of course. :-) Unless the Pixel XL has an element that blows me away, I'm sticking with the 6P for at least another year!
  • The Nexus 5 was a great phone that was cheap and still offerd great performance i just had problem with its battery.
  • If you kill the stupidity of nostalgia then its the Nexus 6p.
  • Like playing old Nintendo games? Liking old and the "newly" old Star Trek shows? Re- watching Smallville because it's on Hulu now and you just can't stop watching it, even though you know you have to watch Luke Cage on Netflix? Stupid like that??
  • Hey, that's not fair!
    You each knew everyone's choice.
    x D
  • Nexus 5x is my favorite because with the updates there are not a lot of performance issues and the size is perfect
  • My favourite is the 4, the best in my opinion is probably the 5... The worst is probably the 7 (2012).
  • My all time favorite is the Nexus 6 for just all around using.
    Aesthetics wise I think the white Nexus 4 just barely eeks out the red Nexus 5. Just holding and looking at the white N4 is just wonderful.
  • Same here, I love the screen size.
  • Nexus 5. Also, I owned the LG Optimus G (AT&T variant). Great phone for it's time
  • I don't know about it being the best, but my favorite Nexus was the Nexus S. It was my first Nexus device, and my first phone with an AMOLED screen. I never got a chance to use the Nexus 4, the Nexus 10, or the Nexus 6P, so I can't comment on them. I actually liked the Galaxy Nexus (Sprint didn't ruin the experience nearly as much as Verizon did). Aside from the battery life, it was a solid experience. The Nexus 5 was simply amazing, in terms of the price/value. I did make the mistake of getting the Oreo version, though. I should have picked the all black version. The white back was a tad bit too slick. Both Nexus 7`s were fantastic. I loved the dimpled racing glove inspired back on the original. And ASUS improved the experience on the follow up. I'd love to see a new 7 Nexus/Pixel tablet. Hopefully the rumors of a new tablet are correct. And the Nexus 6. Much maligned for its size. I loved it. The screen was great. Front facing speakers were fantastic. If not for a tragic screen shattering incident with my 15 month old, I'd still be using it. For me, it all started with the Nexus S. Ahhh.. Memories. Lol.
  • The Nexus S was also the last PHONE that was open, at least the not-Sprint models. Fun fact — Lollipop was developed on the Nexus S because of this. Ever since we've had Samsung not releasing proper code or Qualcomm denying promised support.
  • I didn't know lollipop was developed on the Nexus S. Thanks for the tidbit, Jerry.
  • Nexus 6 is it for me. I have a 5 and it's my back up, but the battery in the 5 was it's downfall for me.
  • My N5 was great. Best use experience I've ever had. Yeah the battery died after 14 months, I got a free replacement from Google. For the price, the experience was second to none. I also lived the Gnex. Still got it, my 4 yr old user as a tablet...
  • The Nexus 4. It's 4 years old, yet still as fast as all but the top of the line flagship phones today. It's now my backup that I use on wifi around the house, but I still find this phone compelling. Plus, there isn't another phone out there that looks quite like it.
  • Nexus 4
  • I am a little disappointed no one mentioned the Nexus 7. The first good android tablet at a wonderful price. Probably the one device my android friends have in common
  • The 2012 7 is a bad memory we'd like to forget. Design, superb. Software, horrid.
  • The display was horrid as well.
  • Since I need good coverage in the wilds of the Pacific NW, Verizon is my carrier. Nobody else comes even close. So my fav Nexus was the Samsung Galaxy Nexus. I unlocked it, used a custom kernel and radios and recovery, and put Euroskank's 4.1.2 rom in it, and never looked back. That was the absolute ultimate "stock" Android experience. My current 6P is a very close second, but it's too big. I use adb to upgrade via the OTAs. Battery life is exceptional. It has better radios than the SGN. The 6P works very well in Europe with a local SIM. RM
  • Nexus 5x mint.
  • I've had 4, 5, 7 and 7 second edition. The 5 and the 7 mk2 were significant improvements on their predecessors. At the time, the 7 mk2 was the best till I dropped it. I still use the 5 as my only phone, so in terms of longevity and capability it has to be the favourite.
    Prior to those, Android wasn't up to it; my old windows mobile phone was better.
    The 6, 9 and later just did not appeal.
  • I've had the Galaxy Nexus and hated it, 1.5 mile to a tower and it lost data and cell connection, I have two Nexus 7 (2nd gen) and love them, Nexus 6 is my backup on Google Fi if my Nexus 6p should fail, I love it very much, great phone after rebooting form the Nuget 7 update, now it work like before.
  • I actually had a Verizon manager refer to the Galaxy Nexus as a paperweight because the cel reception was so bad lol I had the same problems as you. Cel reception on that phone just plain sucked
  • I used the Verizon Gnex for 3.5 years as an over the road semi driver in the 48 lower states. It was a battery hog on 4G, abd occasionally it would drop reception. A quick reboot would fix that.
    It was also blazing fast on Verizon's 4G network, and I used it to stream podcasts and internet radio while driving, video when in the bunk.
    The Verizon salesman told me I "didn't want that" phone, when it was a Verizon exclusive. That was the last time I ever took a Verizon representative seriously. The Gnex was an awesome phone for the time, and Texas Instruments was the main reason that it didn't get Kit Kat. It ran good on ICS, and better on Jellybean.
    I still carry it as a backup to my N6.
  • 6
  • Nexus 5...sweet spot of size, performance (except camera and battery). Next to the original Moto X, it had the best in hand feel. I love my 6P but always fondly remember how good it felt to hold the 5. I've had the Samsung Nexus S, Nexus 5, Nexus 7 (wifi and lte), Nexus 6 and now the 6P. I am looking forward to tuesday. Can't wait for a new Google phone on Fi.
  • Man if it had a better camera and a bigger battery then I'd probably still be using that phone as my daily driver lol
  • Nexus 4. If they made it again with all new internals I'd be in mobile heaven
  • I miss my N5... Gorgeous phone that my wife rejected and passed to me. I had the N6 and 6P... But loved the 5.
  • 6p
  • 6P. It really gives up nothing... Performance, styling, battery life, etc. In comparison, the cameras in the other Nexus phones are laughable. It's also been the most reliable of the ones I've ever owned. A random reboot was a common occurrence with the Nexus 5 and 6... I can count on one hand the number of resets that I've got on the 6P. It's the best Nexus, the best phone, I've ever used.
  • 100% agreed.
  • Nexus 4, just for that glittery back panel.
  • I love my nexus 4, and you won't believe it that I still use it. its been 3 years almost now. It still runs smooth like when I bought it with the only problem being camera. It gets my work done.
  • I have been using mine since launch day, and it is still my daily driver...
  • N4 is almost 4 years old. Great phone. If it didn't have such bad battery life I would have kept using it. Still have it.
  • My Nexus 6 is my daily driver and my Nexus 5 is my backup. The 6 is the perfect phone for me. I have small hands, but I have to say that the screen is perfect for how I use my phone. The front facing speakers should be the standard. My Nexus 5 is nice to go back to, but my 6 will become my back up when the Pixel phones of 2017 come out. I'll enjoy this phone for another year and I'm OK with it because it is still a powerful and still relevant phone.
  • My Nexus One elicited a lot of jealousy. Introduced me to rooting and custom ROMs. Dam I miss that thing.
  • The 6P for me. The only flaw is its slightly over sized for me. 5.5 would have made it near perfect all around. The Nexus 5 and 5X is a close 2nd for me but the poor build quality of 5 kept down from getting first and less ram and slower chip (compared to 6p) of 5X kept it from 1st for me. Im really disappointed of the backs of the new pixels. I had high hopes for the next Google phone and they're disappointing me with whats been shown so far... *prays 2 tone backs are incorrect leaks*
  • Where can I find Florence's rant about the nexus 6p?
  • For me my Nexus 5 was the best, lots of features for a great price. Nexus 6 was a power phone but way over prices, and all phones since are way to expensive and missing to many features. But the worst is the lack of long term support from android. I have an original iPad Mini, and I still get all the major OS updates, but Samsung and Android can't support past 2 years for major OS updates? Don't charge $600+ for phones your to lazy to support with major OS updates for the long term.
  • I agree with support.
  • I want to give a shout out to the Nexus S. It was my first AMOLED phone, and I loved the deep black that just blended into the glass, that was impressive to me at the time in the same way that modern Oled TVs are now. It got a little burn in at the top after a while, but it wasn't a huge deal. Also it was curved, which was cool AF. It lasted forever, launching with gingerbread and I used it with official and custom roms right up until Kit Kat. It was still fast on Jelly Bean. It was the first phone to have NFC, which didn't exactly usher in contactless payment the way I expected, but was still cool. To this day I continue to be impressed by its camera, which IMO was better than many phones that came after it. I got some great shots with it. I still have mine and it still works. I also think the 2013 Nexus 7 was a great tablet, assuming you didn't get a bad one. I got one that developed a touch response problem, which I gather was fairly common. But if you got a good one, I bet it still chugs along fairly well today.
  • Nexus 5!
  • I would have to say that the nexus 6p was the bes