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  • MOTOROLA TUNDRA VA76r UNLOCKED PTT GPS RUGGED AT&T UNLOCKED
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MOTOROLA TUNDRA VA76r UNLOCKED PTT GPS RUGGED AT&T UNLOCKED

by Tundra
83 customer reviews
| 7 answered questions

Price: $499.99 & FREE Shipping
Only 20 left in stock.
Ships from and sold by XtremeMobile14.
  • Bluetooth: 2.0
  • Web browser
  • World roaming (quad band GSM)
  • Push-to-talk
  • GPS available
2 new from $299.95 2 refurbished from $169.95
$499.99 & FREE Shipping Only 20 left in stock. Ships from and sold by XtremeMobile14.

Frequently Bought Together

MOTOROLA TUNDRA VA76r UNLOCKED PTT GPS RUGGED AT&T UNLOCKED + Motorola OEM BT60 BATTERY FOR V365 VE465 I885 C290 + USB Data Cable + Rapid Car + Home Travel Charger for AT&T Motorola VA76r Tundra
Price for all three: $514.28

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Technical Details


Product Description

You are bidding on a Motorola va76r Tundra unlocked for activation on any GSM carrier, such as AT&T or T-Mobile. This phone has been call tested and is in full working order. The phone uses GSM technology. It cannot be activated for Verizon, Sprint, or other CDMA carriers. Comes with battery and charger. If you have any problems with this phone, whatsoever, WE WILL FIX IT FOR YOU. SPECIFICATIONS Dimensions: 4.01 x 2.1 x 0.9 in Weight: 4.9 oz Display: 2.2 in Talk time: 5 Standby: 14 days Band: WCDMA (UMTS) / GSM 850/900/1800/1900 FEATURES Camera: 2 MP (zoom 4X) Bluetooth: 2.0 World roaming (quad band GSM) Web browser Email SMS/MMS messaging MP3 player Push-to-talk GPS MicroSD slot Speakerphone

Product Details

  • Shipping Weight: 10.4 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • ASIN: B004FOVZ1A
  • Item model number: VA76R
  • Average Customer Review: 3.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (83 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #147,771 in Cell Phones & Accessories (See Top 100 in Cell Phones & Accessories)
  • Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here

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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

27 of 27 people found the following review helpful By Jburk on September 15, 2011
I got the Motorola Tundra because of my fascination with the survivability of my possessions. I could make no sense in purchasing pricey phones that require extensive plans to function properly which are prone to breaking. I wanted to buy something that could weather Hurricane Katrina after dropping it off the top of hotel with the relative functionality of new-age phones. I got mixed results.

This phone is in no way for the technologically savvy type of person. In the way of technology the Tundra sticks to the basics with Stone Age internet, a pixilated camera, slow texting, and no fun things you can do with it to pass the time. What it does promise is great reception resulting in very few dropped calls, above average battery life, and large buttons that are easily navigated even with a gloved hand. Where the Tundra's strength is just that, it's strength.

The Tundra is unmistakably a working man's phone with its steel gray, hard plastics surrounded by the studded rubber exterior. I feel I have tested, intentionally and unintentionally, its durability to near maximum. From party tricks when I overhand threw it at a wall to accidentally filling its joints with sand to pouring water over it when it was closed the Tundra had confirmed time and time again its rugged boasts. This is not to say the Tundra will look brand new forever, but rather it will do its job even after much neglect and abuse. My only suggestion is to look up the difference between waterproof and water resistant because it is not the former.

It is evident just by looking at it who this phone is for and who it is not for. If you are someone who is tired of dropped calls or bumping your phone the wrong way and shattering the screen then this phone is for you.
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23 of 24 people found the following review helpful By Patrick Wilmes on April 26, 2011
it has been a long wait until my tundra(s) arrived over here in Germany, but it was worth waiting!

to be honest, I am the kind of guy who needs a phone to write mails, SMS and all kinds of long texts while I am underway.
During the last 12 months I had several "typewriters" that were quite nice, including Nokia's E5, HTC Mozart, BlackBerry Bold and recently the Nokia E7, which is the best writing device, but what they all had in common was the fact (imo) that they all have poor speech and talking quality. Don't get me wrong, I love all of those phones, but when it comes to the simple phonecall, they all drop the ball. Bad voice quality, and even worse coverage and signal strengh.

Since I like the "old" clamshell design (my second mobilde was the v.3690), I was always thinking about getting one of these again, just for old time sake but could't really decide.

After having seen the "Tundra" on a few episodes of "NCIS" I got curious and gathered some information and yes, ordered one.

and to be honest:

***
the Motorola va76r is by far the best mobile phone for making phone calls, talking and just speaking.
The quality of sound is perfect, voices are cristal clear and I often forget that I am on my cellphone, since it sounds even better than my Siemens Gigaset cordless DECT Phone! (no kidding!)
***

a little con point on my list is just this one that it is nearly impossible to hold the phone between Your head and Your shoulder (e.g. while writing something down or grabbing something with both hands), but it's fine to me!

another point is of course the very limited or lets say constrained ways of convenient writing.
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15 of 15 people found the following review helpful By K. O'Connor on March 24, 2011
I sought out a phone that was more function than fashion because I have a talent for dropping, washing and displacing my phone in the oddest of locations. And I absolutely didn't see the sense of carrying a computer with frivolous apps around- for which I'd pay plenty - when I had everything I needed at home. What I wanted was a sturdy, shock resistant phone that received great reception.

That's what I found with the Tundra from Motorola. The keys, which are large enough to be comfortable but not as large as a Jitterbug, are protected from the front of the case. Having already tested some of its claims, I find it sturdy and small enough to throw in your pocket when need be. Some people complain about the 3/4" antenna, but it's never bothered me at all and lend itself to calls with clarity and a noise dampener.

The phone is browser-ready for the internet, but I don't use it, so I can't comment on that. The camera is at the low end of the spectrum and is more an "in a pinch" feature than a quality accessory. And texting... This is where I have my only gripe. I knew before I purchased it that it wasn't designed for text messaging and I wasn't bothered because I didn't text as a rule. However, I didn't count on the frequency with which everyone I know would be texting me. The Tundra is absolutely, 100% not the phone for you if you text a lot. It can be done, but it's a letter-by-letter process, and the anticipatory library it supplies is absurd. If I type the letters "the," rather that offer "there" or "they'll," if offers something like "therapy" or "theatrical."

That said, the Tundra plays on its strengths in the areas advertised. As a utility phone with the toughness to back it up and good call quality, you can't go wrong.

(And AT&T, get over yourselves. No one needs 7 irremovable AT&T numbers programmed in before all other contacts. At least you could put them in one folder or something.)
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