I recently picked up my new Fit 2020, which comes in a white, leather, and black trim.
Like the Fit 2020 before it, it’s a fully functional, high-tech device with a gorgeous black body, but it’s also a bit more powerful.
While the Fit 2016 wasn’t exactly the most efficient, it was also the most affordable, and its big, round screen made it a very appealing proposition.
If the Fit 2019 or Fit 2020 had an OLED screen, I’d probably be more than happy to pay more than the $1,000 for the Fit.
But for the most part, the Fit will be a very solid choice.
The Fit 2020 has a 7-inch 1080p display that’s a touch bigger than the Fit’s predecessor, the 2018 Fit.
The display is not the sharpest I’ve seen on a phone, but I’m still happy with it.
It’s not a high-definition display like a phone’s, but the Fit has a wide viewing angle and it’s easy to read text and email without having to scroll around.
And that’s exactly what I like about the Fit, which I’m pretty used to.
The touchscreen isn’t the most refined, but that’s probably just a matter of personal preference.
I prefer the touchscreen over the TouchWiz on the Fit to the Galaxy S8 and S8 Plus, and it feels good and feels good on the phone.
In the end, the most important thing that matters about the new Fit is its price.
If you’re in the market for a smartphone that has a better screen, you can expect to pay around $1k more than a similar model from the likes of the LG G6.
The new Fit has an excellent battery, which is good for a budget device.
The only downside is that it’s going to be hard to upgrade from the Fit and the Fit is a bit smaller than its predecessors.
It feels better than the previous models, but both the Fit 720 and Fit 720 Plus are going to cost you a lot more.
It seems like a no-brainer to me to pick the Fit over the Fit Plus, but for now, it doesn’t feel right.