Reviews and Problems with HTC One / One Dual Sim / 801n / 801e / 801s / 802W / M7
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4 October 2014
Summary: Is the HTC One really the one? Quite possibly. The HTC One is a mighty smartphone, and well worthy of its name. It’s stupendously fast and slick, and packs a phenomenal camera, though we’re not sure that HTC’s Sense software adds to the experience otherwise.
Summary: The HTC One is without a doubt the most well-built and well-designed Android smartphone to date, and though HTC made some vexing design choices, the invocation of a virtual menu button among them even when they fail they’re often brave and without comparison in the industry. The HTC One has the best screen, the coolest use of imaging and the highest-quality materials outside of Apple’s iPhone 5, and is well worth your consideration, if not your hard-earned money.
Pros: - Gorgeous 4.7-inch screen is unmatched in clarity, viewing angles and density - Android 4.1.2 feels fresh and new in Sense 5.0 - The phone feels really fast, demonstrably more so than even the last generation’s best-in-class - The Ultrapixel camera is perfect for most situations and is evenly-matched in most others - HTC’s choice of materials feels like a challenge well met - Amazing sound for a pair of phone speakers - Surprisingly good battery life
Cons: - The virtual menu button still crops up in too many apps, disrupting an otherwise-flawless software experience - The included keyboard, while good, is nowhere near as accurate or easy to use as SwiftKey, Swype or any number of third-party keyboards - Automatic brightness is set too high - Calls are occasionally disrupted by a poorly-placed bottom microphone - May be too tall for some users - Battery is not removable and no expandable storage - Backing gets hot after ...
Conclusion: The heat may be on for HTC but the One certainly helps ease off the pressure. Incredible hardware in a light, stylish package with one of the best user experiences around lands the HTC One in high regard. HTC haven't been afraid to try some new things with the One; the camera technology is compelling, the additional features are distinctive and Sense 5 is incredible.
Pros: Amazing user interface, Extensive camera options, Great screen, Fantastic build
Cons: Styling might not be for everyone, Can't remove BlinkFeed, 4G impacts on battery
Excerpt: Well we’ve beat around this bush long enough. GR readers have gorged themselves on an unboxing , our list of 1st impressions and a lengthy comparison to the tried and true (yet defeated) iPhone 5 . All that’s left is to give the HTC One some well-deserved solo attention. A quick glance around the ‘net would yield an ample stack of praise heaped on the HTC One from enthusiasts, users and journalists. Still many remain unsure.
Pros: Marvelous performance, features and speed Incredible craftsmanship 1080p video recording on both cameras HTC Zoe and HTC Share are great fun Weighted feel is comfortable and easy to hold
Cons: No microSD slot support Battery is easily taxed on moderate to heavy use
Conclusion: The HTC One is the company's best phone yet. You have my blessing: go ahead and buy one. It's not just fast, the display is superb and the design is elegant. Cutting edge CPUs and graphics are Android's bread and butter, much like PCs and it takes more to stand out: the HTC One has what it takes in terms of quality materials, build, design and solid software that doesn't overwhelm. Is it the perfect smartphone?
Pros: Stunning design, quality aluminum alloy casing, superb full HD display, fast, pleasing software customizations.
Cons: No removable storage, battery isn't user replaceable. Has only 2 of the usual 3 capacitive buttons.
Conclusion: Whether the Sprint version of the HTC One is the best choice for you will depend, as always, on how well Sprint suits you as a carrier. The nation’s third-largest wireless provider definitely has its ups and downs in terms of rate plans and coverage, respectively; only you can answer whether Big Yellow is the right fit for you where you live and work.
Pros: Outstanding build quality, Gorgeous display, Excellent audio experience, Camera’s low-light performance is top-tier, Sense 5 is responsive and adds value
Cons: -style social media aggregator that lives on the One’s far-left homescreen, is somewhat underwhelming. That’s especially true considering how much attention HTC -and then the tech media- lavished upon it int he weeks following its reveal. BlinkFeed works well enough once you plug in your Facebook and Twitter handles and tell it your favorite news outlets, but it sacrifices usability for visual flair. It’s not nearly as efficient to browse, say, a Twitter feed when you...
Summary: The HTC One is a fantastic high-end smartphone that almost manages to do everything very well. The two places it falters is in terms of camera performance and limited customization options within the interface. For Rs. 42,900, we would advise you to wait until the Samsung Galaxy S4 becomes widely available.
Pros: Great looks and build quality, Sharp and balanced display, Best in class performance, Good call quality and battery life, Zoe is a neat feature, Very good audio playback
Cons: Camera shoots dull looking photos, Interface has limited customization, Expensive