16 September, 2014: Running Gingerbread version 2.3.5, the Meizu MX on paper could be mistaken for a typical Android smartphone. That is, until you turn it on. My MX’s lock screen by default featured a suspiciously OS X-like starry night sky wallpaper. A digital clock floats above cleanly drawn icons for phone and messages. And in a unique twist, tapping the phone or message icons launches these functions. Corresponding alerts, like missed calls or unread texts, will appear there, too, which is a nice touch. Dragging the padlock symbol up to the center of the screen whisks you straight to the home screen. The only other controls are a thin volume bar on the left side, Micro-USB port on the bottom, and a 3.5mm headphone jack plus tiny power button running across the top edge.

Breaking from the iPhone’s design theme, the Meizu MX sports a thin metal bezel around the display along with white plastic edges and back, not the iconic chrome or glass construction. Even so, the 4.9-ounce handset has a solid heft to it and premium-feeling build quality. Measuring 4.8 inches tall by 2.5 inches deep and just 0.4 inch thick, the MX is easy to slip into pockets, too.

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