The year is 2019 and we've already seen some of the most innovative smartphone designs - from foldable phones to punch-hole designs and dual-screen smartphones to hole-less, port-less flagships.
However, in this article, we look back at some of the weirdest (or innovative, in retrospect) smartphones that have been purchased and owned by us with a lot of pride.
Take a look.
Weirdest smartphones of all time
Nokia 7600: The original teardrop shape
Announced in 2003, the Nokia 7600 is definitely one of the smallest smartphones ever sold.
The phone measured 87mm x 78mm x 19mm and offered a rather quirky teardrop shape - a lot different from present-day teardrop notches.
It also offered a 2.0-inch display, T9 keypad, 29MB memory, and a single VGA camera.
And though it lacked a headphone jack, it supported 3G network.
Motorola FlipOut: The cool flip phone
The Motorola FlipOut, launched in 2010, is still one of the most eye-catching smartphones.
Thought the phone had a tiny footprint of 67mm x 67mm x 17mm, it packed a 2.8-inch screen, a full QWERTY keypad, 512MB of RAM and a 3.15MP rear camera.
It ran on Android 2.1 (Eclair) and supported Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, GPS, along with 3G network.
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Siemens Xelibri 6: For the Bond girl
While Seimens' entire Xelibri lineup was about quirky designs, the 2003-made Xelibri 6 could still show up in a Bond movie.
Designed for women, the compact-styled phone came with dual mirrors, a T9 keypad, and a four-way navigation button.
The upper mirror housed a stamp-sized display - just small enough for a Bond girl to covertly read her mission code.
Samsung Galaxy Round: A phone with an odd curved screen
While Samsung is known for its curved designs, the company once made a phone with a concave screen.
Released in 2013, Galaxy Round came with a 5.7-inch full-HD+ Super AMOLED screen, 13MP rear camera, and flagship Snapdragon 800 chipset.
And though the phone was a solid performer, its inward curved design solicited so many accidental touches that it became tough to even use it.
LG DoublePlay: The impractical dual-screen smartphone
Launched in 2011, the phone came with a main display and another app tray screen which split the slider keyboard into two sections.
It was powered by a Qualcomm's Scorpion processor, 512MB RAM, and a solid 1,500mAh battery.
However, the split keyboard was difficult to use for many.