Reviews and Problems with HTC HD2 / Touch HD 2 / Leo
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Aaron's HTC HD2 review
28 April 2015
Summary: Though I wish the HD2 was packaged with Android (or Windows Phone 7 Series, for that matter), we're not so lucky. That being said, HTC's Sense UI does an admirable job at hiding most of Windows Mobile 6.5 under a stunning 4.3-inch WVGA display, HTC's Sense UI, and a fast Snapdragon processor.
Excerpt: We’ve been testing out the official 2300mAh extended battery for the HTC HD2 and it’s pretty impressive. Where I might have to swap batteries in my HD2 after less than a day or so, the extended battery lasted me well over two and a half days.
Excerpt: Windows Mobile doesn’t support capacitive touchscreens, the better-looking, easier-to-use kind of screen used on the iPhone, for instance. But HTC has rewritten core Windows Mobile applications to make it work, and the result is a big-screened, multimedia phone with a cool HTC overlay that makes...
Excerpt: HTC’s HD2 from T-Mobile, with its glossy 4.3-inch display and Blockbuster download capability, is about as close to a personal multimedia device as a cell phone can get. Too bad it has the wrong operating system: the nearly obsolete Windows Mobile 6.5 Professional sugar-coated with HTC’s Sense.
Excerpt: The HD2 is a legend. Not only is it the first Windows Mobile device with a capacitive multitouch display (and you thought it wasn’t possible!), but it has the largest screen of any smartphone on the market at 4.3".
Excerpt: The European HD2 was pretty popular. It was the first Windows Phone with a capacitive multitouch screen, and it had the largest screen on the market. T-Mobile’s version adds a few hardware and software enhancements along with some great value-added bundles and a fantastic price to make the HD2 a top...
Conclusion: In the few days I used this holder I was more than happy with it. Although its a budget car holder (as you can pay £60 for one) it doesn’t feel like it. It feels well constructed and extremely sturdy.
Excerpt: The first thing you notice about HTC’s HD2 is its enormous size. A 4.3-inch capacitive touchscreen graces the face of this finely crafted device, while the chassis matches the display’s sleek design. Despite having such a large screen, the phone still feels lightweight at 5.5 ounces.
Pros: A screen that screams, “Watch something awesome on me!” Body of an SI swimsuit model. Easy to navigate user interface, and fancy interactive wallpaper.
Cons: Came loaded with WinMo 6.5 — what is this, 2009? Jumpy touchscreen and a camera that over-promises and under-delivers.