Summary: Facelift. HTC re-engineered their One X, packing their current top model, the One X+, with a few more horsepower and a bigger tank under the hood. But those aren't the only renovations. A run on our rugged test track shows what else is inside and how the revisions have altered the device.
Pros: Attractive design & case, 64 GB internal storage space (net ~55 GB), 25 GB Dropbox storage space (2 years), NFC, Android 4.1 with HTC Sense UI 4+, Strong wireless module, Camera module (8 megapixel, video recording in 1080p, LED flash), High resolution SLCD2 IPS touchscreen with good luminosity, Precise and quick input devices, Strong application and graphics performance, Low power requirements, The Tegra 3+ processor's performance, the intuitive HTC Sense user interf...
Cons: Missing LTE support, No card reader for storage expansion, Stereo headset with unimpressive sound, Power button's reaction somewhat unclear, In the new top model we would like to have seen LTE and a card reader at long last.
Conclusion: So does the HTC One X+ warrant your attention? It’s certainly not as snazzy as say the Google Nexus 4 or any of the recent Samsung lineup, but it’s still a decent Android phone that looks good and works fairly well. It’s not worth upgrading if you currently own the HTC One X, but apart from that it’s a decent Android phone that offers a great Jelly Bean experience.
Summary: Although HTC has officially launched the One X+ at Rs.40,190, we’re yet to see it in online stores. Seeing how this is the MRP of the device, we expect the street price to be a little less at around Rs.38,000. Compared to the old phone, which still retails for Rs.35,000, the One X+ is definitely a worthy successor.
Excerpt: What happens when you create an insanely nice device but it never really takes off? If you’re HTC, you try, try again. The HTC One X hit shelves before the Galaxy S3, iPhone 5, and almost every other major flagship phone, and was better than a lot of them, but it’s not always about who’s the best. The One X was quickly forgotten in favor of better advertised, better branded competition, but now it’s back.
Pros: Beautiful, vivid screen, 64GB of storage, Great camera, Durable, stylish design
Cons: Disappointing battery life, No microSD slot, Non-removable battery
Conclusion: A good thing just got better: with a faster processor, gobs of internal storage and a higher capacity battery, the HTC One X+ is an excellent evolutionary improvement over one of HTC's top phones, the One X. If you already own a One X that's not likely to sell you on an out of contract upgrade, but for those who are shopping for a new phone on contract, the One X+ holds up nicely against the top smartphones on AT&T.
Pros: Superb display, lovely design, comfy in hand, very fast.
Cons: Battery is sealed inside, no microSD card slot though you do get 64 gigs of internal storage.
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.
Pros: Long battery life, Amazing graphics performance, 64GB of internal memory, Thumping Beats Audio, Beautiful design, Fast and sharp camera
Cons: Weak built-in speakers, Phone is a bit large, Mediocre camera image quality
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.
Summary: An incremental update of the existing One X, HTC’s latest handset certainly isn’t wanting for raw power, but the problem of battery stamina remains. Compared to the competition, the One X+ makes less of a splash than its predecessor did.
Pros: Large screen; fast processor; massive internal storage.
Cons: Battery life is poor; screen has flex issues.