Skip to main content

Will you buy a Surface Duo 2 after seeing its reviews?

Surface Duo 2 Photos App
Surface Duo 2 Photos App (Image credit: Daniel Rubino / Windows Central)

Microsoft launched the Surface Duo 2 this week. The foldable improves on its predecessor in several key areas, including having a Snapdragon 888 processor, better cameras, and a refined design. It also supports 5G and NFC, both of which the original Duo lacks.

We already knew the specs of the Surface Duo 2 and what it looked like. Preorders have been open for weeks. But since the device is now available, reviews have come out, helping people decide if the Duo 2 is worth its $1,500 price tag.

Our Surface Duo 2 review gave the device a 4/5 rating. Our executive editor Daniel Rubino highlighted the hardware and software improvements seen in the Duo 2 but also admitted its flaws, including some minor bugs.

"Don't let anyone tell you differently: Surface Duo 2 is a huge improvement over the first model. But the actual Surface Duo experience is waiting for another chapter, making Surface Duo 2 a nice milestone but still a novelty for many," says Rubino.

Other experts weren't as high on Microsoft's new foldable. Several reviewers ran into bugs during their testing. Others questioned the form factor of the device.

Now that reviews are out, we want to know if you plan to buy a Surface Duo 2. Did the reviews sway your opinion one way or the other? Let us know in our poll and explain your reasoning in the comments.

Sean Endicott
News Writer and apps editor

Sean Endicott brings nearly a decade of experience covering Microsoft and Windows news to Windows Central. He joined our team in 2017 as an app reviewer and now heads up our day-to-day news coverage. If you have a news tip or an app to review, hit him up at sean.endicott@futurenet.com (opens in new tab).

133 Comments
  • I think you are missing an option "I would but it is not available in my country!" 😉
  • I would but I can't afford to.
  • It is tough, but there are a few things preventing me from getting it. The first is no wireless charging. I'm just too invested in that method to back out now. The second is the lack of an outer screen. I know they introduced that side feature, but it's just not enough for me. If I could see who was calling or had sent a text it might be different. Heck, I use the outside display on my Fold 2 about 80% of the time. The third and final thing is just how useful it would be in my current job. If I was the next rung up I might make sacrifice those things above, but I just don't need the increased dual screen flexibility that it offers over the Fold 2.
  • Wireless charging is convenient, but not a deal breaker for me. The calling/texting notification can be solved with a smart watch and/or Fitbit device. I plan to give the device a try and if I'm not convinced I can return it for a full refund using the MS Surface 60-day Promise.
  • I had been heavily invested in wireless charging since the Nokia 1020. So when I got the SD v1, I was a bit bummed...but then i found out about magnetic USB charging cables - what-the-what?!? I get the speed of USB with the (semi)flexibility of not-quite-wireless charging ;) While I appreciated wireless charging, I wasn't a fan of how long it took. I appreciate fast charging soooooo much more than wireless charging :)
  • Agreed. I love magnetic charging cables. They're almost as convenient as wireless charging, but inexpensive and flexible enough to add to multiple devices and charging locations.
  • Do you have a brand suggestion(s) or any links to these? I'm interested in trying this out
  • I've bought this one multiple times:
    https://smile.amazon.com/gp/product/B08BLJ62J8/ref=ppx_yo_dt_b_search_as...
  • Appreciate the link. Thank you!!
  • One thing to keep in mind on magnetic connectors, is they aren't interchangeable from brand to brand. I noticed these are USB C on the non-magnetic ends. Does the company make a cable with USB A in the non-magnetic end. Why? You may want to charge via a USB C power supply, but I bet your car Android Auto port is USB A. If you want to connect to your PC, many don't have C ports. There are always adapters, but it can get messy. I do absolutely recommend some sort of magnetic connector for things like the DUO that don't have Qi charging. It's even god for things that do, and you need to connect to stuff for data occasionally.
  • "Heck, I use the outside display on my Fold 2 about 80% of the time." That says a lot. $1500 is a lot for something that is only needed 20% of the time. Nice iPad Mini would cover that. There is that, 'but I only have to open the DUO which is always with me', to get the bigger screen. The problem is you always have to open the DUO.
  • SvenJ, only if you also choose to close it. The Duo (at least version 1) takes up no more space folded all the way open than closed, and it's just as durable (Gorilla glass on both sides). You can permanently leave it folded open. If you care about an "external screen" the Duo is BETTER than a Fold because it was one on each side.
  • I'm just saying, if 80% of your time is spent single screen, you might be better of with a regular phone and actual tablet, which the Duo isn't designed to be in the first place. Yea, that's two things, but two things that do what they are designed to do very well.
  • Brian, I'm with you on the wireless charging, though I do get by with magnetic cables that snap to the phone automatically when placed close enough. This still supports one-handed charging, but I completely agree that it's nowhere near as nice as wireless. However, on the outer-screen, that's a myth propagated by people who have never really used a Duo long enough to leverage its strengths. (I get it, if you're not used to it, an outer screen may seem like a natural request). The Duo doesn't need an outer screen anymore than a traditional candy bar phone needs another screen on its back. The Fold needs an outer screen because it can't fold all the way open. The outer screen is the solution Samsung shoehorned into the device to compensate for this limitation. The Duo already has 2 outer screens. Just fold it and leave it all the way open, if that's what you want and only fold it closed when you want the privacy of not seeing your screens.
  • I almost always use the Duo with both screens slightly bent like an open book. Never need single screen and it settles into my hand perfectly, far better than a single-screen phone.
  • There is no need for an outside screen if you have a good smart watch. Not having wireless charging is annoying, but hasn't made a big difference in my life after switching to the first gen Duo.
  • Don't most people get by with a watch nowadays?
  • No. Smartwatch users are stil 1-in-20, if even that...
  • As someone who has worked in a retail environment for the better part of the last 12 years, in a country that picked up NFC technology incredibly fast, the amount of times I have seen people using smart watches I could count on my hands. Plenty of people use their phones to tap and go but very rarely watches, and I barely even see anyone wearing them, let alone checking notifications, etc.
  • I would love to, but I had to choose a new computer or a new phone. Computer won
  • Imagine if Microsoft was successful in implementing Windows on the Surface Duo. It may have solved both for users who want a powerful phone or small cheap ultra notebook. I have my hopes that Surface Neo might come back again and MS have learned from their mistakes.
    Surface Neo = Foldable screen, cover screen (for phone calls) and Windows 11 when folded out.
  • My answer is "wait and see". I want Android 11 for my Duo v1 and see how it goes. The cam performance not withstanding, my biggest gripe is software ...which I hope Dv1 sees some trickle down improvements over the next couple months. If not, maybe the Dv2 price drops by then. If Dv1 gets a little better, I may be able to hold out for Dv3.
  • On software, I think a lot of the issues assumed to be software are the sign of a defective individual device and NOT actually software. I had many of the same exact problems with my Duo 1 that Zac frequently describes (intermittent touch registration, keyboard problems, etc.). I also believed them to be software issues. However, MS replaced my Duo with a new one, and virtually all of the problems went away. Same software, new hardware and problems fixed. I think that's definitive evidence that the problem was a defective unit.
  • I realize that the 2 devices are in a different market segment, but the Pixel 6 is just $600 so I picked that instead. Perhaps the Duo 3 will include a better camera, more stable mature software and a more palatable price like $999. If MS proves they can support the device better and lower the price a touch I will bite on Gen 3.
  • I love my Pixel 5, but it seems to me the remaining complaints about Dv2 would add expense such as an outer screen and wireless charging. 999 would be a great price, but I just don't see how that price point will happen at the volume MS can move these devices.
  • An "outer screen" would be pointless on a Duo. That's the hacky work-around the Fold needs because it can't fold open like the Duo. On the other hand, wireless charging would be a nice add (it's the biggest gap for me between the Duo 2 and a perfect device) and you're definitely right that would only add to the production cost.
  • An outer screen would be very useful to have information in the "Glance" style; in other words not a full screen but a, relatively, small one by far more helpful for productivity then a simple "x new messages" etc.
    BTW it was MS itself that developed the "Windows SideShow" technology.
  • Why? Just open it up... Besides do you not have a smartwatch?
  • No, I do not use a smartwatch because I like my classic watches.
    As for opening up... this is exactly the issue that an external screen would fix.
  • Unlike the Fold, the Duo can be left fully open. An outer screen serves as much purpose on a Duo as a back screen on a traditional candy bar phone. The Fold needs an extra screen, because it lacks the capabilities of the Duo.
  • Besides the obvious fact that MS itself does not envision carrying it around fully opened, hence theaddition on the 2 of edge of the display showing basic information when the device is closed, the Duo, at lest the original one has nothing like the "Glance" screen of the old Nokia.
  • You can get a Dv1 for like $500. If you want a new flagship device at a bargain price, you don't have realistic expectations. Besides, comparing a Pixel and a Duo is like comparing a microwave to a toaster oven. Both cook food but that's where the similarities end. Completely difference use-cases.
  • Neilpeart started by saying that they were in a different market segment. Stop ranting Karen...
  • Best Buy gave me $450 for my SD1 + an additional $250 certificate which was usable for the purchase. It was a promotion they had for in store pre-orders. Since I only paid a little over $400 for the SD1, I got the SD2 256 for $1299.99 all in. Since the loved the SD1 (warts and all) I was pretty happy with that deal.
  • I'm still on the fence. Best Buys in the area only got the 128 GB model in stock today (the closest with a 256 GB is over an hour away), so if I do get it, it won't be right away (but Best Buy's delivery dates are much better than he November 8th from Microsoft). I'd like to see a better selection of accessories and a less-ridiculous price, along with a better idea of good software support from Microsoft's apps. I've gotten try it out and see.
  • I used a Nokia 1520 Windows Phone to the bitter end and lots of people said "Wow, that's BIG!" but it was quite manageable for me. I look at the Duo (and now the Duo 2) and I'm just horrified. No way I want that big clunky thing. The "cool factor" just isn't enough to overcome that. For me. YMMV.
  • Software is the biggest worry for me with respect to the reviews... I love my Surface Duo but the glitches ruin the experience... The hardware is fantastic though and it suits my use case, I'm self employed and this is my business phone... I love opening it to answer a call and closing it afterwards... It's a great conversation starter too as most people have never seen anything like it...
  • I am in the exact same boat. Self-employed as well. I use my Duo 1 as my business phone. Tried a Fold 3 but returned it because I wanted to see what the Duo 2 was going to bring to the table. Strongly considering going all-in with a Fold 3 and having both personal & business numbers on a single device via eSIM.
  • Waiting on att
  • Software is still buggy and it seems like this will take a lot longer for Microsoft to get right. I'll wait for Duo 3 reviews
  • I will wait for a little bit. It looks like the SW still needs some work and maybe AT&T has a decent deal. I will most probably get it, but it will be late this year or early next year. Need to wash out the initial bugs first.
  • I know that Microsoft has invested a lot in developing the product and needs to recoup the costs, and I understand that as a 'Surface' having a high price is part of maintaining the elements that go with luxury branding; pricing too low could have negative impact on brand perception - leading to diminished view of the "quality and intangible" elements of luxury brand as well as lowering the Surface brands comparative "value" to Apples luxury positioning. Still, with all that said, I think Microsoft should take the loss on this one and price it at a more accessible price, perhaps $999 for the 128GB and $1099 for the 256 GB. Again, this would be at a loss from financially, and in the short term, but it one: 1. It potentially entices more people to purchase an intriquing productivity product in a fledgling category that would benefit them in waves they may not thin i would. I've used an LG phone with the duo screen case. Two screens just opens things up (no pun intended) in a way you may not think. It lends itself to greater productivity. This is not hyperbole. 2. Given the persisting (though improved) software issues, the price is less insulting to people that are investing their limited and hard earned money on a new product category that is not yet as proven to them as their trusty slate phones. They need a reason to try it, at a price that will allow them to be more accepting of a few glitches. 3. Doesn't insult the enthusiasts who paid 1400 out of the gates for gen Surface Duo 1 and were burned with unfinished software (I bypassed gen 1 looking toward gen 2). 4. This price, given the history of this product, some persisting software issues and Microsoft's challenges in mobile, in my mind should encourage them to take the short term financial hit, and generate some good will with a lower price, work hard to get the software up to par, and get this into as many hands as possible. By gen three if they do this, they may have more support in the market. At this price and the negative perception coupled with the negative history, and even looking at the results of theis poll, 42% (as of 10/21/2021 (9:23pm EST) of a community that represents the hardcore fans are saying "no" they would not buy this product. That does not bode well. Microsoft needs to preemptively drop the price before negative market performance forces them too, and fire sales, with their accompanying negative "market rejection" perceptions follow. Microsoft also needs to get on the offensive and "tell the story" about this product. Market its benefits in a "real life" day to day way that shows how two screens are better than one. Don't just let the novelty be the draw, show the benefits.
  • I've ordered mine a while back (looking like an early Nov delivery for me), but I would like to see a lower price for this. In addition to your reasons, Jason, I'd add that the Surface premium pricing on PC's is in part to give plenty of room for Windows OEMs to come in with similar products at a lower price. There is no such parallel role for pricing with an Android device. That said, there may be branding issues -- premium pricing may be more about protecting the Surface brand than driving sales. That's fine as long as MS keeps making these and is OK keeping it as a niche product.
  • Absolutely!!! In addition to the other branding points l'd forgotten that point of the high prices also helping Microsoft's delicate balance of leading the market with Surface while not competing too much with PC OEM partners, as you say, giving OEM partners room. That's right👍(Though no OEM partners are emulating this device and since it runs Android this product is a bit different than how this strategy works for MS PC partners that use Windows). MS needs to take the hit on this. I'd probably have it now if it wasn't so expensive and I'm a fan that understands the benefits of two screens and gets what MS is doing. If I'm hesitant to pull the trigger at $1500, and actually have the cash to do so, I can imagine that most of the market who are less knowledgeable about this device would find it even easier to give it a pass at $1500. As a fan, I struggle a bit. But knowing the history, the market and state of the current iteration I'll wait it out. Prices will drop. Now at $999, I might have already picked it up.😉And others may see that cost of entry a little more acceptable as well.
  • Yeah, I tend to agree (I always like your insights, Jason). To be fair, I don't know what the components and build costs MS. Maybe it costs them more than $1k to build each unit? I just don't know, but I wouldn't expect them to sell it at a loss, including the amortized development and production tooling costs.
  • Thanks. :-) Yeah I wouldn't expect them to either. LOL. But I think, like with playing checkers, you may sacrifice a couple of pieces in the short term to gain strategic advantage in the long term. Given the challenges as mentioned above, and even many hardcore fans seemingly not willing to take the plunge, Microsoft might want to reconsider the pricing and take a short term hit for a potential long term benefit. Come on, Microsoft, cut the price, take the hit (its an investment), get it into peoples hands, TELL the story of how this dual screen device benefits users! If not, I fear we will see a repeat of what happened with Duo 1. Market rejection, plummeting prices, fire sales and the market may not have the patience or longsuffering to wait out a manifestation of Microsoft's vision, while Samsung's folding display vision becomes the vision that cements in the collective consumer conciousness. Microsoft needs to be aggressive with the story and getting it to people and fix the issues. Right now, this price, with persisting software shortcomings (from a software company!), an issue that was a bane of Surface Duo 1, in an unproven product, is almost insulting; And may pollute the water enough that even if gen 3 is great, so much bad will and negative perception will have polluted the water that the market may not give it a chance like they gave the Surface Pro 3.
  • Well, they absolutely sell/sold XBOX at a loss for years. Not even sure their games revenue helped make that up. They did have a strong commitment in the console/gaming market though. Not so sure of their resolve in the mobile market. That said, at $999, there is a better than average chance my Duo would have been traded in for a Duo 2, rather than an $899 Pixel 6 Pro. If there was more than a tiny glimmer of light suggesting the Duo would be upgrade to Android 11, that might have affected my decision as well. Not because there was stuff in 11 I knew I needed, but because it would indicate caring.
  • Well a lover preice would be nice we can agree on that. But only that it would be nice but not realistic. I paid 1450 dollar for my Note 20 so i dont really get why microsoft should sell a device that packs more into it (espacilly because the displays are one of the priciest part) than the Note for a lower price.
  • Agreed.. And, it also would've been better if the price at least stayed the same with just a $100 increase over the 256gb model for the 500gb model. At the very least that would've had been the best thing to do.
  • I love the idea of the form factor and its being pen-enabled, but not at that price. I'm happy with my candybar until the market sorts out what's what and there's a prospect of a sub-$1k foldable. Plus those software issues are inexcusable at this point. Still, a very cool device and apparently a good update.
  • I'm willing to take the plunge but after prices drop some and after I get some other things that are higher priority. I'm so used to being able to multitask on my PC with my multi-monitor setup, it drives me nuts not being able to do that on my phone.
  • I would rather prefer to make phonecalls with my surface go, than buying gigantic android devices. 😐
  • Way too expensive. In Canada here it will probably cost over $2000.
  • Buy SD1 for $400.
  • Just like the last model be patient and wait until it's half price once more.... Microsoft products always depreciate and always will.
  • It’s not depreciation. Depreciation applies to the resale price that YOU can sell your used one for. It’s that no one was buying the Duo 1. It was half price after 7 months. Not used, but new in sealed boxes. I can’t think of any other product that went into fire-sale mode after 7 months. After 9 months it was 1/3 price at $500. This is such a niche product - resulting in low sales - that I have to assume by next May these too will be available under $1000. It is clearly better than the first version (it would be impossible to be worse), so it is hard to say if this will drop to $700 by next July. Well, there WAS another product that was very quickly discounted. The Invoke speaker. For the same reason. Originally $200, it went on sale a few months later for $100. Several thousand ended up being dumped on eBay for $40 new in the sealed box, with free shipping. Now THAT was a failed product.
  • Don't forget the Amazon Fire Phone. It went on a fire sale about 4 months after it was released.
  • Harmon Kardon Invoke didn't last long at starting price either.
  • The design of the first one is what grabbed me. Now that it has been compromised with a camera bump, a curved display that cuts off text and added thickness I won't be purchasing the second iteration. Hopefully a third one will find a balance
  • "curved display that cuts off text" ?? There is no situation in which the Duo 2 loses text relative to Duo 1. It is slightly thicker and does have a slight camera bump, but it's still thin, even when folded fully open (including the added thickness from the bump now in the middle). On net, while I agree that the thickness, bump, and added weight are negatives, the benefits to the MUCH better camera yield an overall win.
  • No. I know this sounds like a broken, rebuild, refurbished, broken again, and then pawned and refurbished for super sale record... But the Android apps just are of poor quality compared to iOS - still. I don't really feel like this has improved = at all - in the past 6 or 7 years, either. I could happily buy a Surface Laptop over a MacBook Pro. I will not buy an Android phone over an iPhone, until the developers on that platform start delivering the same quality products.
  • I disagree. I had an iPhone as a work phone at one point. Most useless smartphone ever. Felt like wearing a straitjacket. So many controls were completely unintuitive. So many basic functions simply not available.
  • I disagree with both of you. I don't find significant differences between mainstream Android and iOS apps anymore. Some from major developers are almost indistinguishable. As far as the hardware and OS, if you are comparing like products, I find it is a matter of preference. I don't find iOS unintuitive at all, while I struggle sometimes on Android. I've always found intuitive is based a lot on what you are used to. I use Windows and iOS. MacOs and Android isn't as 'intuitive' to me. I certainly don't see 'basic functions' missing in iOS. I actually find the settings options more complete in iOS, if you go looiking for them. About the only thing I can't do in iOS is bypass the app store, which I don't do in Android either.
  • Software is still buggy, MS is slow to update to the latest version of Android, you have to have it totally unfolded to snap a photo, no outside display, mediocre battery, and $1500. This will not sell well. Engadget, The Verge, Tom's Hardware, and CNet all reviewed it around the 60s. You guys gave it basically a 9 out of 10. No idea how you could rate it so highly. A Fold 3 with MS apps is a better buy.
  • You are right, I bought the ZFold 3
  • If you actually read or watch those reviews, they didn't understand the device. Dan's analogy is the best: it's like assuming people with dual (or triple) monitors would run apps spanning both monitors, which entirely misses the point of having multiple screens. The Duo is NOT a foldable tablet like the Z-Fold. It's a dual screen device for running 2 apps at the same time. That may sound pointless, but once you've really used it and become accustomed to that capability, going back to a single screen phone would be like trying to use a windowed computer with only keyboard. One screen new just feels crippling to me. I think their reviews actually show the importance of the Duo for people who want to be productive on their phones -- there is nothing else like it out there, to the point reviewers who don't actually do work on their phones don't understand how to rate its features. That's proof that it addresses an otherwise unaddressed space in the market. Any reviewer talking about spanning apps clearly didn't actually learn how to use the Duo before reviewing it.
  • Your productivity points are valid, but I think the Duo line is harder for users to understand. That is a challenge for MS. The Z Fold 3 (super stupid name) is a normal phone and a tablet that folds. Both categories that are well established. For my money I think Daniel hit the nail on the head when saying inking is a miss and that's too bad. The Duo should be an inking and app synergy dynamo. So the use case is confusing and the software is not quite on point. Thus why reviewers said it is a good secondary device.
  • yeah here's the problem. Every z fold 3 CAN run multiple apps and single spanned apps, whereas the duo is locked in to 2 at once. And duo got more expensive even as fold got cheaper. I wanted to believe but duo is a goner.
  • Well yes the fold "can" multitask, even my Note 20 was able to do so. But it just isnt intuitive and i hardly ever done it so i wouldnt compere those two devices in this aspect. and yes the duo got more expensive and the fold cheaper, but the fold still cost 300 MORE then the duo. And i really dont think the Duo is a gonner. In switzerland the duo 2 isnt even anounced, but some website got it anyway and one already has over 20 preorders (launch here at the 28. november)
  • Only problem is running two apps side-by-side is a non-issue for 99,9 % of people...
  • Can I see the survey that put that at 99.9? In a lot of cases the desire is limited by the ability. You can only run two apps on a limited number of devices right now. In most cases, i.e. regular Android phones, that makes the apps almost unusable because of the size. On foldable Androids it's possible, but not as intuitive as on the Duo. I think 99.9% ( 😁 ) of fold users don't use two apps, they just span to get tablet functions out of the device. They use the outside screen for phone functions or single app. There are a limited number of these users as well due to the price of those foldables. Interestingly it doesn't appear that Android tablets do all that well, because of the apps. Strange that Android users want to pay extra for their phones to be one.
  • Even his friend (Michael Fisher) has roasted that Duo
    Windows Central review was very biased from start. They probably tried to convince people to buy it.
  • Didn't Dan give it 4/5?
  • I am taking the plunge on the Duo 2 with 256gb model. When I bought my Galaxy Note 10 plus it was $1,100 USD, so the $1,500 price tag isn't really a deal breaker.
  • Thanks someone points it out. Every time someone complaints about the price of the surface Duo. On Apple or Samsung employe are laughing there ass of. I payed 1450 Swiss Franks for my Note 20 Ultra so the 1500 Fr. for the Duo 2 isnt as much. And more than that do i hate if someone says, "at that price i rather buy the fold"... the fold costs 300 more
  • Well, I'm. Buying this in North Africa for me and my wife. Hope this is released in Egypt!!!!
  • No. As it turns out, I'm still too broke for a Duo 2 (and I'm still liking my Duo 1... when it works 🤣)
  • No. I won't be buying it.
  • Microsoft can't be trusted, it probably will be on Android 11 3 yrs from now.
  • I agree.
    What is worrying me is that the majority of Microsoft fans in this site won't buy it.
    I guess thus Duo will miserably fail in terms of sales numbers.
    Huge discounts are coming, and Microsoft will pull the plug later.
  • i wanted to love it, but worried about the software updates since gen 1 failed to get them fast. i bought a z fold 3 and it's a beauty of a phone, was going to give it to my wife if i felt to purchase the duo 2, but i don't have the feeling.
  • I bought the first version, and even with it's bugs I liked it. But that camera sticking out, not allowing the two screens to fold flat when using it for phone calls, that's a deal breaker for me. Not buying.
  • That was my initial reaction, but note that the camera bump is thinner than either of the 2 screens. So while it doesn't fold completely flat, it's pretty close, just a little bit thicker than the Duo 1 when folded fully open. And now it has the incredibly satisfying click when it opens like that. ALMOST makes up for the extra thickness.
  • Don't see a ton of benefits over SD1 except camera. The notification bar is useless since I have a smart watch. Does not look like battery is better and I want to wait and see how sd1 is with android 11. Plus paid full retail on launch day and still have a year of complete left. for the time being ill stick with the OG. One thing that annoys me is all the reviews that don't understand this is a dual screen device, not a tablet replacement and not an iPhone replacement...
  • I'm still buying it. Been planning to buy it as a productivity device for when I travel. I already have a USB dongle, stand, mouse and folding keyboard ready to do. I will use it properly compared to MKDHD and Engadget. For me coming a OnePlus 6t this is an upgrade for me so not stressed. Bugs will get fixed. Just can't wait to get it. Just Microsoft holding up my order till December 1st is my only complaint 😔
  • I'll remind you that the bugs in duo one WEREN'T fixed...why will this be better?
  • Youre not completly wrong but MS fixed MANDY bugs. And at the launch SD1 was almost unusable and the Duo 2 has only minor bugs and i really think that those wont be a big issue in a couple months