Skip to main content

Moto E (2nd Gen) 3G Price in India Dropped to Rs 5,999

Motorola has slashed the price of Moto E 2 Gen 3G to Rs 5,999 from Rs 6,999 on Flipkart. Apart from the price slash the online store is also offering the phone at Rs 3,999 as part of the exchange offer. Moto E 2 Gen was released in early 2015 and it somehow got missed amidst the more capable devices from the Chinese manufacturers.


Moto E 2Gen is powered by a quad-core Snapdragon 410 processor paired with a 1GB of RAM. The internal storage stands at a respectable 8GB and the external memory card slot can accommodate an additional 32GB. Camera department is handled by a 5-Megapixel primary sensor sans LED flash and an ancient VGA sensor which serves as the front camera.

At a time when manufacturers like Xiaomi are beefing up their product lines with uber affordable phone like Redmi 2 which comes with class leading features like a 8-Megapixel primary sensor along with an LED flash, Motorola seems to have stuck with the less capable hardware for the Moto E 2Gen.

Not long ago Motorola had disrupted the budget smartphone market with devices like Moto E and Moto G but they couldn’t piggyback on the success for long, courtesy the new entrants which promised more features in the same price bracket. Moto E 2Gen earns brownie points when it comes to performance thanks to its stock Android albeit any of the obese overlays.


© Raju PP for Technology Personalized, 2015. This Feed is for personal non-commercial use only. If you are not reading this material in your news aggregator, the site you are looking at is guilty of copyright infringement. Please contact us, so we can take legal action immediately. If you are on Twitter you can follow me @rajupp! | Permalink |

The post Moto E (2nd Gen) 3G Price in India Dropped to Rs 5,999 appeared first on Technology Personalized.


Related Stories

from Technology Personalized


Popular posts from this blog

6 types of negative SEO to watch out for

The threat of negative SEO is remote but daunting. How easy is it to for a competitor to ruin your rankings, and how do you protect your site? But before we start, let’s make sure we’re clear on what negative SEO is, and what it definitely isn’t.Negative SEO is a set of activities aimed at lowering a competitor’s rankings in search results. These activities are more often off-page (e.g., building unnatural links to the site or scraping and reposting its content); but in some cases, they may also involve hacking the site and modifying its content.Negative SEO isn’t the most likely explanation for a sudden ranking drop. Before you decide someone may be deliberately hurting your rankings, factor out the more common reasons for ranking drops. You’ll find a comprehensive list here.Negative off-page SEOThis kind of negative SEO targets the site without internally interfering with it. Here are the most common shapes negative off-page SEO can take.Link farmsOne or two spammy links likely won’…

Another SEO tool drops the word “SEO”

This guest post is by Majestic’s Marketing Director, Dixon Jones, who explains the reasons for their recent name change.
Majestic, the link intelligence database that many SEOs have come to use on a daily basis, has dropped the “SEO” from it’s brand and from its domain name, to become Since most people won’t have used Google’s site migration tool before, here’s what it looks like once you press the “go” button:

In actual fact – there’s a minor bug in the tool. The address change is to the https version of (which GWT makes us register as a separate site) but that message incorrectly omits that. Fortunately, elsewhere in GWT its clear the omission is on Google’s side, not a typo from the SEO. It is most likely that the migration tool was developed before the need for Google to have separate verification codes for http and https versions of the site.
The hidden costs of a name change
There were a few “nay sayers” on Twitter upset that Majestic might be deserting it…

What will happen to influencer marketing if Instagram ‘Likes’ go away?

In April, app researcher Jane Manchun Wong discovered Instagram was testing removing “Like” counts on posts. At the time, an Instagram spokesperson told TechCrunch it was not a public test, but an internal prototype and that the company was “exploring” new ways to reduce pressure on Instagram.The possibility that Instagram – a primary platform for influencer marketing – may potentially eliminate “Likes” could impact the influencer community, causing brands to question whether or not an influencer has enough sway to contribute to the brand’s marketing efforts. Without an outward facing metric such as “Likes,” influencers would have to rely on other resources to prove their content is worthwhile – once such resource: influencer marketing agencies.Good news for agencies“I do see it as a good thing for influencer marketing agencies and platform providers,” said Leah Logan, VP of media product strategy and marketing for Collective Bias.Logan’s influencer marketing agency works with a numbe…