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Review of the best Motorola smartphone Moto G62

Review of the best Motorola smartphone

Review of the best Motorola smartphone Moto G62. The sweet spot for Motorola phones these days is approximately £200, but the Moto G62 5G reaches that price point exactly (well, you’ll get a 1p change). Many consumers looking for a good 5G-capable phone at an affordable price will consider it.

Review of the best Motorola smartphone Moto G62:

It’s the kind of inexpensive phone that checks a lot of boxes, featuring a fluid 120Hz display, a 50Mp camera, sturdy construction, a 5G connection, and the company’s ultra-clean software. But does it succeed in standing out in a crowded industry, and is it worthwhile to pay the inescapable 5G tax?

Design & Build:

  • Solid, clean plastic body
  • USB-C, 3.5mm headphones jack, stereo speakers
  • Fingerprint sensor in the side-mounted power button

In both good and bad ways, Motorola is the master of producing inexpensive products that fall flat. Although the Moto G62 has a rather unremarkable, generic design, daily use of it is fairly hassle-free.

Review of the best Motorola smartphone
Review of the best Motorola smartphone

The design of the phone is at the ideal Goldilocks price. It won’t stick out for being remarkably small or lightweight at 161.8 x 74 x 8.6mm and 184g, but it also isn’t overly uncomfortable to hold.

The phone has a solid, undemonstrative plastic chassis and a gently curved, forgettable rear panel. The feel of the phone is both comforting and forgettable.

There is a Midnight Grey color choice in addition to the bright but stylish Frosted Blue that my review model comes in. Both are not expected to have sweaty fingerprints that are exceptionally light, based on this test model. The phone’s body is “water-repellent,” according to Motorola, which means it can withstand the occasional splash of rain without the pricey certainty of an appropriate IP rating.

On the right edge, hidden beneath the power button, there is a rather trustworthy fingerprint sensor, albeit it is not particularly quick. A 3.5mm connector, a USB-C port, and one of the two speakers that deliver a true stereo sound profile while viewing in the landscape are all located on the phone’s bottom.

The design of the Moto G62 is distinctly Motorola when taken as a whole.


  • 6.5in FHD+ LCD
  • 120Hz refresh rate
  • Solid color accuracy

I’m happy to report that the Moto G62’s 6.5-inch screen receives the Full HD+ (1080 x 2400) treatment. Motorola has developed the unsavory practice of outfitting some of its more inexpensive phones with meager 720p displays in recent years. The usability of the phone is significantly improved by this.

Colors aren’t very vibrant because it’s still merely an IPS LCD, and the tone of the blacks is quite different from even entry-level OLEDs. When you turn it up to full brightness, which I measured at an underwhelming 438 nits with auto-brightness turned off, it is, nonetheless, fairly eye-pleasing.

The default Saturated display option produces a slightly exaggerated profile in terms of color accuracy that is better suited for the more saturated DCI P3 color space. With a gamut coverage of 97.1%, a gamut volume of 99.1%, and a solid average Delta E score of 1.19, switching to the alternative Natural mode results in something that is more accurate in the more widely used sRGB space.

Specs & Performance:

  • Snapdragon 480+ 5G processor
  • 4GB of RAM
  • 5G connectivity

The Moto G62 comes with a modest Snapdragon 480+ 5G CPU from Motorola. Although it has a few overclocked cores, this is essentially the same entry-level chipset that powers the Nokia XR20 and the Oppo A54 5G.

The Moto G62 follows suit by not being particularly known for its quick performance, especially with only 4GB of RAM.

5G connectivity is another interesting feature of the Moto G62. It’s not unusual to cram extremely fast network access onto a device that costs less than £200, but I’ve never seen it paired with a 120 Hz display and that slightly upgraded Snapdragon 480+ processor.

Of course, I’d contend that cramming expensive 5G into such a cheap phone will unnecessarily reduce its performance in other areas. Nonetheless, it’d be wise to find better if you demand top-notch network speeds for your £200 investment.


  • Android 12
  • Subtle yet useful embellishments
  • Only impacted by slow hardware

With a Motorola phone, the software is always a safe bet because it has the good taste and common sense to leave well enough alone.

This is Android 12 in a state that is nearly stock, with the only things that immediately identify it as a Motorola device being a custom clock widget and some elegant home-made wallpapers. Even though this always-on display isn’t an OLED panel, the company nevertheless uses it since it is actually functional.

The Moto app, which offers a convenient (and again, tastefully managed) color-coded center for all your personalization needs, gesture-based shortcuts, lock-screen customization, and game-enhancing capabilities, conceals the majority of the significant improvements.

Motorola’s Android UI would probably be my choice as the benchmark for all low-cost phone manufacturers to follow.

The Moto G62’s interface’s major flaw, as with Motorola’s previous budget phones, is that it doesn’t react very smoothly. Since that is a hardware problem rather than a software problem, it has a detrimental effect on what would otherwise be a very sleek and simple experience.

Price & Availability:

In the UK, the Moto G62 costs £199.99, while it costs €249.99 in Europe. It is only offered in one 4/64GB variant in the UK, however, it is available in Frosted Blue and Midnight Grey.

Motorola, Currys, Amazon, Argos, John Lewis, and Laptops Direct all sell it. The phone is not offered in the US, where you must purchase the $399 Moto G 5G in order to receive 5G.

Review of the best Motorola smartphone
Review of the best Motorola smartphone

The Realme 9i and the Redmi Note 11 are just two examples of the several budget smartphones the Moto G62 competes with on price. Yet, the Samsung Galaxy A22 5G and the Oppo A54 5G are two examples of 5G-equipped £200(ish) phones that are now on the market in the UK.


  • Android 12
  • 6.5in, FHD+, LCD, 120Hz, flat display
  • Side-mounted fingerprint sensor
  • Qualcomm Snapdragon 480+ 5G
  • 64GB storage
  • 50Mp, f/1.8 main camera
  • 8Mp ultra-wide camera
  • 2Mp macro
  • Up to 1080p @ 60fps rear video
  • 16Mp front-facing camera
  • Stereo speakers
  • Dual-SIM
  • Wi-Fi 802.11 a/b/g/n/ac
  • Bluetooth 5.1
  • 5000mAh battery
  • 15W charging
  • 161.83 x 73.96 x 8.59 mm
  • 184g
  • Launch colors: Midnight Grey


Motorola is known for producing smartphones with high-quality cameras, long battery life, and excellent performance. The Moto G series is one of its most popular product lines, and the Moto G62 would likely continue this trend.

A high-end Motorola smartphone like the Moto G62 would likely feature a large and vibrant display, with a high resolution and refresh rate. It may also come equipped with a powerful processor and ample storage and memory, allowing for smooth multitasking and app usage.

In terms of the camera, the Moto G62 may feature a triple or quad-lens camera system, with advanced features like optical image stabilization and 4K video recording. It may also have a high-resolution front-facing camera for high-quality selfies and video calls.

Battery life is another key area where Motorola excels, and the Moto G62 may feature a large battery with fast charging capabilities, allowing for extended usage without needing to be tethered to a charger.

Overall, the Moto G62 would likely be a high-quality smartphone with advanced features and capabilities, making it an attractive option for users who demand high performance and functionality from their mobile devices. However, without any official information or announcement from Motorola, it is impossible to provide a more specific review of the Moto G62.

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