Motorola Photon 4G Sees Price Cut At RadioShack

Okay, the Motorola Photon 4G hasn’t been available all that long on Sprint, but it appears that perhaps the Android 2.3 Gingerbread handset isn’t doing all that well in the sales stakes as the word is that the price of the Motorola Photon 4G from RadioShack has taken somewhat of a steep tumble to make it more attractive.

According to the guys over at Android Police, those wishing to pick up the Motorola Photon 4G will probably benefit form hitting up RadioShack as the guys have now chopped the asking price of the Photon 4G in half.

This means you can now gobble up the Motorola Photon 4G for a very nice low price of just $99.99, although apparently the option for that low price is for new accounts only, so if you are an upgrader then you shouldn’t bother.

Of course it goes without saying but I will say it anyway, to take advantage of the RadioShack $99.99 Photon 4G price you will be required to sign your life away to the usual 2-year agreement with Sprint, but you do get free shipping as well via Fedex.

Apparently this new $99.99 price for the Android smartphone could well be the lowest around as Wirefly and Amazon still have the Motorola Photon 4G up for sale at $179.99.

A quick spec reminder for those that might be considering the Motorola Photon 4G, 4.3-inch qHD touch screen, 8 megapixel auto-focus camera with dual LED flash and 720p video, front facing VGA camera, 1GHz Tegra 2 dual core processor, Android 2.3.4 Gingerbread operating system, WiMAX capability, 1GB RAM, 16GB onboard storage, microSD expansion up to 32GB, WiFi, Bluetooth 2.1, GPS, and 3.5mm jack.

So there you go, it seems like right now would be the best time for anyone wanting the Motorola Photon 4G to go grab it from RadioShack, and of course if you are after the Photon 4G and do take advantage of the offer feel free to let us know by dropping us a comment below.


One thought on “Motorola Photon 4G Sees Price Cut At RadioShack”

  1. Often times national retailers will subsidize the price of a handset more deeply than the carrier already does in order to drive sales to their location (vs. a company owned store or other dealers). Think Best Buy eating mail-in rebates to give themselves a competative advantage. I don’t think, as you imply in you first paragraph, that this is not a strong Android device because of the price point. It’s just business.

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