At this price the Lumia 620 is still a little more expensive than the Nokia Lumia 520 (£120), but we would recommend the extra outlay. That's because the Lumia 620 has a number of extra hardware features, most notably support for NFC, an LED flash for the camera, and a front facing camera. The only potential downside of the Lumia 620, aside from the extra cost, is the smaller physical screen size, smaller battery capacity, and the fact it will not get FM radio functionality in the forthcoming GDR2 Windows Phone update.
Here's the conclusion to our Nokia Lumia 620 review:
Yet it's also not that threatening a smartphone. It's svelte size combined with the live tiles make it easy to use for those starting out on a smartphone path, and while the smartphone geeks of the world aren't going to throw away their existing handsets, I can see a lot of them picking up the Lumia 620 just to see what all the Windows Phone fuss is about, and use it as a second handset.
If you want the definition of an good all-round smartphone for a smart price, then I don't think you need to look beyond the Lumia 620. It hits just above average in the hardware and software stakes, and it excels at just one thing - being great value for money.