Nokia continues to offer a wide range of phones at the affordable spectrum, with the announcement of a big refresh at Mobile World Congress 2019.

Joining the party is the Nokia 1 Plus. This embraced Nokia's Xpress-on covers, letting you easily change the back cover as easily as you'd change your socks. The Nokia 1 Plus is an Android Go phone, so it's designed to be cheap - expect to pay around $99 for it. 

Running Android 9 Pie Go Edition, you get a 5.45-inch display, MediaTek hardware with 1GB RAM and 16GB storage.

Pocket-lintNokia Refreshes Its Entry-level With Nokia 1 Plus Nokia 32 And Nokia 42 image 2

The Nokia 3.2 moves things into a slightly more competitive area and you get a lot more for your $149. It comes with a 6.26-inch display which is HD+, there's a Qualcomm 400 series Snapdragon with 2GB RAM and 16GB storage - although there's a 3GB/32GB version too.

The Nokia 3.2 has a water drop style notch so you're getting a look that's very 2019 and it has an light-up power button, which can light up when you get notifications, a Google Assistant button and a 13-megapixel camera. It will run Android 9 Pie.

Pocket-lintNokia Refreshes Its Entry-level With Nokia 1 Plus Nokia 32 And Nokia 42 image 3

Finally there's the Nokia 4.2. The Nokia 4.2 is a little more serious. It comes with a 5.71-inch HD+ display, Qualcomm Snapdragon 439 with 2/3GB RAM and 16/32GB storage with support for microSD up to 400GB.

The design of the Nokia 4.2 is pretty smart with glass front and back, again with a light-up power button to give you notifications. It has a dual camera this time with a 13-megapixel main sensor and a 2-megapixel sensor for depth - for all those blurred background shots. Again, it runs Android 9 Pie. 

The Nokia 4.2 will cost from $169. 

Of course, most of the attention is on the Nokia 9 PureView with its five cameras - which you can read more about here. - PAY MONTHLY PHONES The Samsung Galaxy S10+ is now available on EE who have been awarded the UK’s best network for the fifth year running. RootMetrics tested the four UK networks and EE was faster and more reliable than all of them, with better data performance. Their network has come a long way since they launched in 2012. Back then they had 11 UK cities covered by 4G. Today they cover most of the UK’s land mass, thanks to 19,000 state-of-the-art 4G sites. They’ve got faster, too – from 50Mbps to a maximum speed of 400Mbps. And they’re soon to experience even greater possibilities with the launch of 5G.

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