Reviews and Problems with HTC One X / Endeavor / Supreme / Edge / One XL / EVO 4G LTE / EVO One / s720e
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HTC One X
3 weeks ago
Summary: The price of HTC’s One X is still kept shushed. We have a feeling it will be quite expensive. So maybe a con for some. But that’s life. This is a smartphone that won’t be to the liking of people with small hands. But it will surely appeal to those who dream of owning a phone with a really big screen. The device will be seen in shops after the official release date starting next month.
Summary: After testing the EVO 4G LTE for this review, we are ready to conclude that it is a smartphone to really be considered if you want a superior model to what you once owned. Design is very inspired, speed is good, its body is light and quality remains outstanding. If you cannot wait for its Q2 release, you can participate in its May 7th pre-sale event.
Excerpt: HTC was at the forefront back in 2010, a time when HTC Desire and Nexus One was highly sought after models for Android smart phones. Last year, they faced a huge challenge from Samsung starting with its flagship Galaxy S II . Since then, Samsung has been releasing a model for almost every market segments imaginable.
Summary: If you can live without 4G, the HTC One X+ is a mighty phone. It’s fast, furious and utterly beautiful, with build quality matching if not surpassing that of the iPhone 5. That said, it might just be worth waiting. As cracking a blower as it is, the HTC One X+ is only an incremental update on the One X - and it’s clear a massive, full HD overhaul is on the way in the shape of the HTC J Butterfly.
HTC One X+: Features, specs and Middle East release date
12 February 2014
Excerpt: As if your smartphone buying dilemma wasn't bad enough with the iPhone 5 , Nokia's Lumia 920 Windows Phone 8 handset and the HTC 8X , the Taiwanese mobile maker has officially announced the One X+ as the latest member of its premium smartphone family. Set to take over the One X as HTC's flagship Android handset, we take a snapshot look at the features that might tempt the money out of your pocket for the HTC One X+.
Summary: HTC really puts the + in the One X+. The company took an already excellent Android smartphone and souped up the graphics and camera performance, quadrupled the amount of internal memory to 64GB, and increased its endurance by an hour. AT&T shoppers should also consider the Samsung Galaxy S III , which has more innovative software and sharing features but a dimmer screen. But for the moment, the HTC One X+ is the most powerful smartphone on AT&T.
Summary: There are two reasons to buy this - you want the very best Android phone at the moment but don't really care about the mediocre battery life, and that you hate the iOS platform from the bottom of your heart!
Excerpt: Let’s see now… how do you talk about a phone that’s already been talked about so often that most details would just appear repetitive? The HTC One X, the first of its kind in the mobile kingdom, is slated to be the apparent game-changer in the new-age, high-speed, mobile arena. Loaded up with all the latest and “greatest” goodies that HTC could throw at you, the One X is aimed at the high-end mobile users who won’t settle for anything less than a great user experience...
Conclusion: So the HTC One X+ is more powerful, better looking and more musically gifted than its predecessor. It also offers more storage, a larger battery and the power of Jelly Bean and Sense 4+ out of the box. None of the updates is ground-breaking, but when you add them together you get a package that is way more desirable than the One X. Had the One X+ came to the market back when HTC released its predecessor, the story might have been different.
Pros: Quad-band GSM and 3G support, 21 Mbps HSDPA and 5.76 Mbps HSUPA, 4.7" 16M-color Super LCD 2 capacitive touchscreen of HD resolution (720 x 1280 pixels); Gorilla glass 2 protection, Android 4.1 Jelly Bean with latest HTC Sense 4+, 1.7 GHz quad-core Cortex-A9 CPUs, low-power companion core, ULP GeForce 2 GPU, Nvidia Tegra 3 chipset, 1 GB of RAM, 32/64 GB of storage, 8 MP autofocus camera with LED flash; face detection and geotagging, 1080p and 720p video recording @ 28f...
Cons: No microSD card slot, No dedicated camera key, Non-user-accessible battery, No native video-calls, Video framing is tricky