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Blackberry Q10 Black 16GB Factory Unlocked, International Version – 4G / LTE 3, 7, 8, 20 (1800 / 2600 / 900 / 800 MHz)

Blackberry Q10 Black 16GB Factory Unlocked, International Version – 4G / LTE 3, 7, 8, 20 (1800 / 2600 / 900 / 800 MHz)

Blackberry Q10 Black 16GB Factory Unlocked, International Version - 4G / LTE 3, 7, 8, 20 (1800 / 2600 / 900 / 800 MHz)

  • Display: 720 x 720 pixels, 3.1 inches (~328 ppi pixel density)
  • Internal Memory: 16 GB storage, 2 GB RAM
  • Camera: 8 MP, 3264 x 2448 pixels, autofocus, LED flash
  • 3G: HSPA 1, 2, 5/6, 8 (850 / 900 / 1900 / 2100 MHz)
  • 4G:LTE 3, 7, 8, 20 (1800 / 2600 / 900 / 800 MHz)

This Brand New Blackberry Q10 Black, Factory Unlocked phone comes in Original box from Blackberry with all Original accessories in the box. This phone comes with 30 days warranty with our company, after that there is no warranty unless you purchase a third party company warranty. It is customers responsibility to find out if this phone will or will not work on 4G LTE service, we will not accept returns if 3G or 4G will not work for customer. Here are the bands for 3G and 4G:
HSPA 1, 2, 5/6, 8 (850 / 900 / 1900 / 2100 MHz)
LTE international bands 3, 7, 8, 20 (1800 / 2600 / 900 / 800 MHz)

List Price: $ 1,199.00

Price: $ 379.00


End Date: Monday Jun-5-2017 15:38:38 PDT
Buy It Now for only: $439.99
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BlackBerry PRIV STV100-1 - 32GB - Black (T-Mobile) Smartphone B
End Date: Saturday Jun-17-2017 9:01:21 PDT
Buy It Now for only: $179.99
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3 Responses to “Blackberry Q10 Black 16GB Factory Unlocked, International Version – 4G / LTE 3, 7, 8, 20 (1800 / 2600 / 900 / 800 MHz)”

  1. Sean P. says:
    96 of 100 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Unquestioned Best Productive Smartphone Yet, July 18, 2013
    Sean P. (Rhode Island) –

    This review is from: Blackberry Q10 Black 16GB Factory Unlocked, International Version – 4G / LTE 3, 7, 8, 20 (1800 / 2600 / 900 / 800 MHz) (Unlocked Phone)

    I’m not usually one to write reviews for products. I’ve written a couple on books, a couple products, and that’s about it. I read them frequently to make decisions on purchases where I am going to spend over $100 for an item. That can be dangerous if you believe that the people reviewing don’t work for the company for products they review. That is NOT the case for me, and I have now used this phone for a solid month and feel it’s time to tell the truth about the device.

    First, you need to know about me and what I do. I’m in sales…I travel a LOT for work..15-20 flights a year, extensive heavy driving around the New England/NYC Metro area for work. I manage a team of 8 salespeople and responsible for Sales Enablement and Development for the entire company coast to coast.

    It’s important to mention that because I need a phone that allows me to be productive.

    The problem today with smartphone industry is that they have gone 85% marketing to the casual consumer and 15% to the power user.

    Then I laugh at people who call themselves power users. To me, power users are not the You Tube surfing, video watching, game playing, constant texting consumer. That would be my daughter or sons.

    Power users do find a need for those features, but for me, productivity combined with need for occasional use of those features in important.

    What phones have I used? I started with a Blackberry Pearl back in 2005 or 2006 (can’t remember) when they first released that device. LOVED IT. It was small, intuitive, and did what I wanted.

    I gradually went to Curve and when the Bold series hit the market, I was in heaven.


    What I realized was that I did not to open a few more web pages for work related issues and view some videos that I need to see for work as well. Blackberry had terribly slow web browsing, videos were slow to load, and the screen was dim and washed out. I started to fall into the trap of wanting something COOL. I needed to have the newest and coolest phone that could answer my need for those things.

    Enter Android and Droid OG. I bought the 1st version of the Droid smartphone with keyboard. EXCELLENT device. At the time, it was fast, had a very good keyboard, and did all the things I mentioned flawlessly (for the most part). Android allowed me to make my phone what I wanted. It was visually appealing, light weight (enough) and handled email well.

    I receive and send over 100 emails/day so that is the single biggest aspect. What I noticed was that Blackberry still killed it in that area, but often times, my Bold would freeze up or just reboot itself and it was getting worse and worse. It seemed RIM didn’t really focus on the user experience that much and just got complacent

    Without lecturing, the only thing constant in the business world is CHANGE. If you are unwilling to change, you will fall behind. Great salespeople are not complacent. They will make a huge sale, and while happy, not complacent. Great companies are the same way. RIMM was NOT that great company. I felt it…I abandoned the platform for the exciting new world of Android.

    I used the Droid OG, then Droid 2, then Droid X, and finally went to Droid 3. Loved them all.

    When Samsung released the Galaxy II, I made the change and loved that device more than all the others. Slim, fast, great screen, etc. BUT BUT BUT

    Over time, I realized one thing. I HATED NOT HAVING PHYSICAL KEYBOARD. HATED IT.

    I don’t care how many keyboard apps Google could come up with, I hated them all. Inaccurate, slow, quirky, etc.

    I began to remember that I needed a PHONE first (many many calls) and a device I could be productive with. I stated using signature for my emails on phone with “Please excuse spelling errors” because I was using a phone that was not very good at autocorrect and was terrible to type on.

    GREAT for web, videos, texting, good apps, but NOT very good for the 1 damned thing I needed more than anything. EMAIL, CALENDAR, productivity.

    Never used Apple for phone. I have a Mac Air (that I am typing this on now), I have a iPad (showing PPTs and videos to customers quickly is amazing)…I even have Apply TV (used to hook to projectors and I can show PPT from my iPad wirelessly for presentations). Apple is a great company, but I DO NOT LIKE the iPhone. Keyboard is small, worse than Android. Beautiful hardware and cameras, etc..Not for me.


    Now, I have read all about RIM, now Blackberry, and their troubles. Let’s face it…they were complacent. They did not innovate and keep one step ahead. They blew it.

    Does it matter that they seem to get it now? Probably not…too little, too late. BUT, I LOVE THIS Q10!!!!!! Why?

    The keyboard is phenom!! It’s best I’ve ever…

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  2. Shawn Mccleskey "Neo-Geo" says:
    149 of 160 people found the following review helpful
    3.0 out of 5 stars
    Gave it a month and concluded that the Q10 is a downgrade from the 9900., July 20, 2013
    Shawn Mccleskey “Neo-Geo” (Memphis, TN USA) –

    This review is from: Blackberry Q10 Black 16GB Factory Unlocked, International Version – 4G / LTE 3, 7, 8, 20 (1800 / 2600 / 900 / 800 MHz) (Unlocked Phone)

    I’ve been a dedicated Blackberry user since the 8700c (circa 2005), upgrading to the latest iteration of Blackberry’s flagship model ever since. As an intended upgrade to my trusty but dated Bold 9900, I purchased the long awaited Q10 at release from AT&T in the USA and have used it thoroughly/exclusively/hourly since June 20th (a full month). I really wanted and tried fervently to like this phone. It supports Skype, the display is beautiful, the keyboard is an upgrade, and the feel in your hand is quite nice. While I did become more proficient with the swiping gestures (although still cumbersome and too often are ineffective/misinterpreted), the lack of the trackpad and other key buttons are too detrimental to productivity.

    I miss the literal PIXEL precision of the trackpad, the ability to answer or end a call with a single click (though I’ve since learned that there is a well hidden secret combo that will end an incoming call; this is allegedly achieved by touching and holding the answer bar and then performing an upwards swiping finishing move), and the ability to quickly highlight for deletion/copy/cut/paste. The Q10 has the precision of a THUMBPRINT. When web browsing, you must literally enlarge the screen with a combination two onscreen and simultaneous finger `gestures’, then when all you can view is a small but grossly oversized section of the webpage, you attempt to click the right hyperlink with the mash of a fingerprint.

    The process to highlight text on the Q10 is a laughable and remarkably ineffective process that involves extreme patience, time, and LUCK! Highlighting is essentially dead on the Q10, or the process is so impossibly silly that you are forced to do without this crucial feature. I assure you, the task of highlighting on the Q10 will provide you with greater challenge and frustration than this Operation Game. Imagine the absurdity of playing two games of Operation simultaneously and you’ll get the idea; it’s because of the finicky way OS10 is designed that you will find yourself highlighting when you don’t want to and not being able to highlight when you do want to. Even moving the cursor to an exact spot is a daunting task. I find myself settling with the rough proximity that the ‘disc/Frisbee’ takes me, then I delete the text and type what I intended from there. Any user/owner of the Q10 will know exactly what I’m talking about, and while the glowing reviews are obviously based on the potential of OS10 being ‘fixed’, this review is based on the Q10′s current performance.

    The subsections of the `hub’ are a hassle to access from your homepage and should have a dedicated button instead of a series of swipes and touches for accessing. You can attempt a diagonal swiping gesture and then a touch, but you’ll risk inadvertently touching the tab buttons at the bottom of the homepage that will take you several pages away from your intended destination. Which reminds me, be certain to purchase the optional insurance policy from your carrier; you’ll want coverage when you inevitably hurl your Q10 at the pavement at full force while screaming obscenities. The text messaging uses a bubble chat layout with no other layout options. While you can shrink the text to a font size of 5 or 6, the bubble chat layout pervades. It’s as if this OS10 was designed for the buttonless Z10 and RIM was too lazy to fully test and revise it for the Q10. If you and your correspondents are limited to texts that are comprised of 3 to 5 words per message, then this probably won’t bother you much, but if you send elaborate texts that convey extensive information, then the Q10 is currently a FAIL for texting. While this can be resolved with an update, it’s no guarantee that RIM will address this major issue.

    As many have said before, for virtually all tasks, it takes multiple actions to achieve what the Bold 9900 could do in one or two clicks, and that’s assuming that you executed the `gestures’ to the Q10′s liking. OS10 is akin to navigating the Windows 8 splash/metro page without the use of a mouse. Want to view the screen on your Q10? HA!! You’ll have to swipe a couple times from the bottom to wake it up, or you press the top button to wake up the display but then you still have to swipe swiftly and fully (starting from the very bottom) just to be able to begin using your phone. It’s a painful experience that will never be sufficiently resolved because of the missing trackpad and corresponding buttons.

    It’s obvious that the Q10 was not designed for traditional Blackberry users; it’s intended to win market share away from the users of the iToy, and whatever corporate imbecile(s) approved that course of action should be canned or restricted to sorting in the mailroom. If we wanted a phone with a…

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  3. Demon_Mustang says:
    55 of 61 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Great phone, but immaturity of the OS shows., June 24, 2013
    Demon_Mustang (Florida) –

    This review is from: Blackberry Q10 Black 16GB Factory Unlocked, International Version – 4G / LTE 3, 7, 8, 20 (1800 / 2600 / 900 / 800 MHz) (Unlocked Phone)

    First of all, let me say that although I’m giving the phone 5 stars, I am in NO WAY saying it is a perfect phone. There are definitely faults in the OS, and I will detail all of them in this review. It is a 5 star phone for me since I love having a physical keyboard and the problems it has are problems that can be fixed with a software update. And I am actively participating in their beta zone program to make sure these issues are brought to their attention so that they will be fixed.


    Let me start with what you’ll see right away when you pick up the phone. The build quality of this phone is top notch. I’m actually a little sick of the plastic and glass slabs that make up 90% of the phone market. The only ones of those phones that stand out are the original iPhone with the metal back, and the HTC One. The back of this device looks like carbon fiber. Everyone’s first thought is that it must be fake. It is actually a proprietary material they made for this device, they call “glass weave” so it’s actually really close to being carbon fiber and it’s 100% legit, not just a pattern printed on plastic. The fret going across the back above the battery door is stainless steel. The bezel surrounding the phone is black, but it’s actually aluminum, so still not plastic. The frets in between the keys are stainless steel as well. So basically, the only plastic you’ll ever touch while using this phone are the individual keys on the keyboard. To me, regardless of how nice the HTC One is compared to the other slabs, it’s still just a slab of glass on a slab of metal. The HTC One doesn’t have a back cover so you can access the battery, so you’re stuck with the battery like you would be with an iphone. This is bad if you are a power user that normally would either opt for a 3rd party high capacity battery replacement, or someone who will carry around a second battery to swap out when the one in the phone runs out. Yes, there are plenty of people who use their phones that much that this is necessary. It’s also bad for the rest of us because batteries don’t last forever. They start to lose their overall capacity soon after you start to use it and recharge it. Eventually you will NEED to replace the battery. On phones like the HTC One and iPhone you’re stuck either figuring out how to open the phone up to replace the battery, finding someone who knows how to do this, or buying a new phone. The Q10 manages to combine premium materials with a lot of intricate lines. It really looks like a lot of craftsmanship went into putting these phones together. The frets actually dovetails into the bezel like different parts of furniture interlocking together. The only complaint about the build quality is an issue with the spacebar that I’ve read some people having. Mine is actually rock solid, but I’ve heard enough people say the same thing to know it must be a real issue with at least some of the phones out there.

    The screen is a Super AMOLED screen, and the touchscreen is responsive. The Super AMOLED is very vibrant and the pixel density is impressive. So images look sharp and colors really pop. I really like the screen. One issue with the screen that I’ve read about is that it’s not as bright as a normal LCD screen, and this is true. So some people complain that in direct sunlight it’s hard to make out what’s on the screen. Personally, I live in South Florida and the sun is blazing here year round, and so far I don’t find it that bad. I have used the Q10 outdoors without an issue, but it is definitely not as bright as other phones I’ve used with LCD’s. Another issue with the Super AMOLED screen is if you’ve seen pictures or videos of the phone running and sometimes you’re viewing it from an angle, you’ll notice a greenish tint to the screen. This happens with every Super AMOLED screen I’ve seen, but it only really happens from an angle. For you looking right at the screen this effect doesn’t happen.


    Now this is where the phone shows its immaturity. I hate comparing it to my previous BlackBerry because I understand this is a brand new OS, they are trying to move forward and not get stuck in the past, which is what doomed them to lose their place as the number 1 smartphone in the first place. But it is a fact that regardless of your feelings about how they lagged behind in their hardware, the way they had their software configured to run for the sake of efficient communications was actually very good. So a lot of these features would be amazing features to have on the Q10. That’s the only reason why I might make that comparison. I do not want them to go back to their old ways, I simply want good, common sense, features to be added to this phone.

    First, there is something called universal search. This is a great feature since the phone has a keyboard that never goes away. You can start typing from the homescreen without needing to launch an app or anything…

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