There are plenty of tools out there to manage your Ether wallet, send Ether and view token balances. But, most of them only work on laptops, desktops and specific browsers. There are a number of apps for Android and iOS that can act as Ether wallets too, but each have their limitations.
The two mobile devices we used when evaluating these tools are pretty different from each other: an Apple iPhone SE (iOS 11.3.1) and a Samsung Galaxy Tab 2 (Android 4.4.4). This gives a good spread between modern and not so modern capabilities.
MyEtherWallet can work, but only on Android devices. Also, it only works with the least secure options of using a keystore file or a private key because the other options require a desktop. If you want to go with it, we’ve already produced a post explaining the steps so check it out.
Coinbase Bitcoin Wallet
Coinomi is a client-side wallet application. It offers support for a number of cryptocurrencies, including Ethereum.
At this point, we can’t show how the ZetoToken would appear on the list because, on iPhone, the app crashes hard. On the tablet, it simply fails with an Invalid Contract error. We can assure you the contract is valid because it works elsewhere!
Coinomi looks like an OK option. If the token addition bug was fixed, it might actually be a good option. But we can’t recommend it.
Jaxx is another client-side wallet with the emphasis on making interactions as quick as possible.
The built-in support for QR codes for everything is laudable and it’s a very good interface, but it’s missing one key feature: support for Ethereum tokens. If you’re ok with using your browser to check your token balances, it’s a good application to use.
The other potential problem is lack of wide Android support – it was not possible to install Jaxx on our test tablet for some reason.
Enjin Wallet is a relative newcomer in the wallet application space. But in comparison to the other tools listed here, it’s superior. It is client-side and places a strong emphasis on security. It works well on both our test devices without any bugs we could see. When reopening the application, it asks for either your fingerprint, if supported, or your password by default.
What’s more, they’ve done some of the work for us – their blog has a step-by-step walkthrough of how to configure your wallet, purchase Ether and get it into the wallet. They also have another blog post describing how to add a custom token to the application.
(By the way, this transaction failed because the address wasn’t whitelisted. You are whitelisted, right?)
Once you’ve sent your Ether correctly, this is how you add the token (the token address is 0xec9eb73cdbe82b5d60144e6034741a167922acea):
That’s it! Hopefully, this series of posts has helped you invest in our vision with ZetoChain.