From the K660i's start page, you can access a slick-looking menu -- similar to the PSP's -- that gives you access to K660i's main media features. At the top of the list is a 2-megapixel camera that takes acceptable pictures when you're out and about during the day. Don't expect great shots in low light, though, because there's no built-in flash or photo light.
There's also a front-facing camera for video calls, should you feel the need to chat to your mates face-to-face.
Next on the media-centric menu is an MP3 player. It's pretty comprehensive and offers plenty of options, including sorting tracks into playlists and the ability to adjust the equaliser. You have to use the provided headphones unfortunately, as there's no built-in 3.5mm headphone jack, but an adaptor is available, at added cost.
Battery life lasted for over two days with moderate use before we had to recharge it. Unless you use the Web browser over HSDPA and listen to lots of music, you should notice that the battery lasts some time. Make sure you turn 3G off if you're not going to use it to browse the Web or make video calls, as it will drain the battery.
The Sony Ericsson K660i definitely isn't one of Sony Ericsson's most advanced handsets, but similar to the Nokia 6300, it's an easy-to-use phone that does the basics very well. If you're not after all the fancy frills, it's definitely worth a look.
Edited by Nick Hide