Now here is where we truly see if the Kyocera Domino is worth its salt, it's a basic phone, so it should have no problem doing basic functions. Let us find out if this statement is accurate.
Call quality is thankfully bearable, it not crystal clear or amazingly good, but voices do sound relatively natural, there is a slight cut in between words but it is hardly noticeable. Signal holds on well in high coverage, but when the coverage gets low you will start to hear some static, also your callers will sound very loud but distorted, it is a rather disappointing experience.
The phone does have a web browser, but even for the simplest of pages such as Wikipedia or Bright Hub, it might take a century to scroll to the end of a page. Seriously, pages are elongated beyond plausible reason, the screen makes you squint just to view pages, and anything more complicated than a simple HTML page will simply not open.
Battery life is a joke, even the most power hungry of phones will fall over laughing when they hear the Domino can only manage 3 hours talk time. Low-end feature phones survive in the market because good call quality, strong battery life and the lack of a contract are usually taken for granted, the Domino fails on the first two counts. The Domino ships with a 700 Li-Ion battery capable of 2 days of standby time. Almost no matter how you use this phone, you will need to charge it daily.