HTC has taken the wraps off of the HTC One X, its new smartphone flagship, packing a Tegra 3 quadcore+1 processor, 4.7-inch 1280 x 720 Super-LCD display, and an 8-megapixel camera. On the back is an 8-megapixel Backside-Illuminated sensor, with an f2.0 lens for better low-light performance and an LED flash. A front-facing 1.3-megapixel camera supports up to 720p, and there's Beats Audio not only in HTC's own Music app but across all audio functionality.
The HTC One X will hit Europe within sixty days of today's announcement, the company says, though it tells us that the target is early April 2012. There were too many cooks in the kitchen, as they say — and with the One X, S, and V, HTC has shooed most of those cooks back into the dining room.
Today, we’re looking at the global version of the One X, arguably the most important of these first three One devices. If a phone were judged by its physical design and materials alone, the One X would've been an instant winner before I ever even turned it on.
The physical details of this phone are exquisite, and it's clear that HTC's designers fussed over each and every one of them at length. Looking at the sides, you've got an MHL port on the left (which serves both as your Micro USB and HD video out connections) and a volume rocker on the right. There's a notification LED embedded underneath the earpiece grille which is quite bright and easy to make out in any light, but it's not very versatile. Historically, one of the big reasons manufacturers have chosen AMOLED over LCD is because AMOLED is thinner — it's self-illuminating, so there's no need for an external lighting arrangement.
That said, the global One X can get very warm if you're pushing the Tegra 3 silicon to its hairy edge.
3G reception was unremarkable for me in my testing throughout Chicago; it was neither particularly good nor particularly bad. In testing the AT&T version of the phone (once again in Chicago), LTE was mostly excellent.
If I had a complaint, though, it would be AT&T's use of circuit-switched fallback, which shares circuitry between the LTE and HSPA+ radios. The 3.5mm headphone jack outputs clean, noise-free music — clean enough that I was easily able to pick out the depressingly low bitrate of Rdio's tracks. I'm not saying some users don't appreciate Beats — it definitely makes music more "exciting" sounding — but if you're looking for "authentic" music reproduction, Beats definitely isn't the answer. Along with audio performance, photographic muscle is the other part of the One series' "Amazing Camera, Authentic Sound" catchphrase. On the software side, I believe that the One X's camera functionality — ImageSense, as HTC calls it — is the best and easiest use of any Android device on the market. ImageSense turns out to be a stellar software experienceLikewise, burst mode and still capture during video recording are two features that work really well and can be extraordinarily valuable in some situations.
As for image quality, I can't confidently say these are the best cameraphone photos I've ever seen, which was what I was expecting considering what a big deal HTC had made about it when these handsets were announced several weeks ago.
As I've said, the One line represents something of a philosophical rebirth for HTC, and that's as true in the software — Sense 4.0 — as it is in the hardware and the branding. Another major improvement is the redesigned home screen dock, which dispenses of the silly immovable Personalize and Phone buttons — clearly, most users are going to want a Phone shortcut somewhere on their home screen, but not a giant one taking up three-quarters of the dock, especially when voice calling is a secondary smartphone function for many users these days. And let me be clear, there isn't any single glaring deficiency in Sense 4.0's design, but rather a series of minor (in some cases trivial) missteps that combine to detract from the experience as a whole.
Other annoyances include Sense's odd checkboxes, which are considerably more difficult to read than stock Android's; they're light green on white by default, so they've got very little contrast. The One X, like many Android 4.0 phones, has gone with a physical row of three buttons below the display rather than using on-screen soft buttons like the Galaxy Nexus. Getting 25GB of Dropbox storage with your One purchase is a nice perk — I'd personally started using Dropbox on a daily basis long before this phone ever hit my doorstep. I can't lodge a single complaint about the One X's performance, though — this phone screams, and it has the benchmark scores to back it up. In the hand, the AT&T model benefits from the same design elements as the original — the curves make it feel even thinner than it actually is, and the large display helps push the surface area-to-thickness ratio in the right direction. What's funny is that HTC and AT&T have both been coy about the fact that this phone isn't using Tegra 3, probably because the term "quad-core" is considered a major marketing advantage this year. On the software side, AT&T's One X is filled with the usual expected assortment of carrier crapware. Fortunately, the software issues aren't even close to pushing us away from a recommendation. On a couple occasions during my week-odd endeavor to make the One X my primary phone, I installed and used Apex Launcher, an excellent home screen replacement that starts with stock Android 4.0 as a foundation and adds a handful of useful features.
Just give me a One X running something closer to stock Android 4.0, HTC, and I believe you’ve got the best smartphone ever made.
The One X+ portrays itself as a spec monster, with 64GB of storage, that fast quad-core Tegra 3 processor, and a larger battery with the same great screen we loved on the One X.
Compared to other LTE devices on AT&T, the One X+ certainly deserves to be considered, but it's not really the slam dunk it might look like on paper. Wie ihr soeben erfahren habt, wurden heute auf dem Mobile World Congress 2012 drei neue HTC Smartphones prasentiert. Das HTC OneX ist das neue High-End-Smartphone und stellt alle bisherigen HTC Smartphones ganz klar in den Schatten. Zu der Ausstattung gehoren ein NVIDIA Tegra 3 Quad-Core Prozessor mit einer Taktrate von 1,5 GHz pro Kern, 1 GB an Arbeitsspeicher und 32 GB an internem Speicher.
Es ist trotzdem praktisch, da man sich einen 2t Akku kaufen kann, der bei den doch sehr geringen Akkulaufzeiten der Smartphones doch ganz nuetzlich sein kann! Au?erdem wurde die Akkuleistung der Handys nochmal gesteigert, was sowieso eine langere Laufzeit als derzeit erwarten lasst. Wie ich es schon erwahnt hatte, laut einer Aussage von HTC wurde hier bei eine neue Entwicklungsreihe eingesetzt, bei denen die Akkus fest verbeut sein mussen und die Akkus langlebig sind.
Ich vertraue da der LiPo Technik, der Akku von meinem Xperia X1 hielt 4 Jahre ohne gro?e Veranderungen der Leistung, dann gab ich es weg. Hab ich mich auch schon gefragt was man da bei absturtzen machen soll, aber da wird es dann hoffentlich wie beim iPhone ( boses Wort) eine reset tastenkombination geben! Der S4 ist ein Dualcoreprozessor und au?erdem bringt HTC das One XL raus, baugleich mit dem One X aber einem S4 Prozessor und LTE. So…, nachdem die Pressekonferenz vorbei ist und die Anfangseuphorie verklungen ist, kann ich sagen, das fur mich wieder nichts dabei ist. Das Display vom Advanced find ich jetzt nicht so dolle aber ansonsten ist es von den Specs her etwa so das das was ich mir Vorstelle, nur mag ich Touchwiz leider uberhaupt nicht.
Dieses Kunststoff ist deutlich robuster als Aluminium, halt einiges aus und lasst sich nicht so hin und her drucken wie die meisten Alu und Plastikgerate. 32 Gb fix reichen vollkommen aus, ich habe noch nie die Micro SD Karte aus dem gerat rausgenommen und anders verwendet. Fest verbauter Akku spart Platz. Es ist von den Herstellern geplant das man das Gerat direkt in den Mull befordert damit man immer wieder in ein neues Smartphone investieren muss und um den Gebrauchtwarenhandel zu beschranken oder ganz abzuschaffen. Hab aber grad mein Sensation, deshalb werde ich wohl warten was gegen Ende des Jahres kommt. Ich war gestern bei Vodafone und der freundliche Herr konnte mir schon verraten, dass das Htc One Xl exklusive bei Vodafone gibt und auch schon gelistet ist. You also get a 3.5mm headphone jack and a SIM slot - for a microSIM - though no microSD card slot. There's also a custom HTC Image Chip to perform processing - like color correction - on the RAW image files from the sensor, rather than on the images after they've been converted to JPEGS. The LED flash can intelligently pick between seven brightness levels, depending on the closeness of the subject. It can't be overstated what a beautiful device this is: it looks (and feels) as though it's a culmination of everything HTC has learned over the years about the way consumers handle their phones, and it also does a good job of framing the beefy hardware underpinning it.
The One X adopts a curved profile reminiscent of the Galaxy Nexus — hold it sideways and you'll notice how the top and bottom edges very gently curve up. The rocker, like virtually every other hardware detail on this phone, is almost perfectly designed: it's exactly the right length and texture, making it easy to detect and operate with your thumb (or index finger, if you're left-handed) while on a call. The surrounding area — an amalgam of black glass and white plastic — is thin enough so that it doesn't seem wasteful or excessive. In Settings, you can configure it to blink for email, new messages, missed calls, and so on, but all of the notifications are green (except for charging, which is orange). It's easy to be lulled into believing that it's not, considering that it was announced at the same time as its One S stablemate which clocks in at an outrageously skinny 7.8 millimeters.
It's never so hot that it's uncomfortable, but it can get quite noticeable right below the camera on the back and in the same area of the display.
A true sign of a reception champion is when a phone can pull down an AT&T signal in my Faraday cage of a condo without connecting to my MicroCell, and the One X — like virtually every phone I've tested — cannot.
The benefit is reduced complexity and improved battery life, but the chief disadvantage is that LTE is automatically disabled whenever you're on a call or the phone rings. The earpiece offers clear, loud calls, and the rear-mounted loudspeaker does as well — for whatever reason, HTC's managed to make this placement of the loudspeaker work far better than Samsung did with the Galaxy Nexus, which produces exceptionally quiet, easy-to-muffle sound.


Of course, the One X carries the Beats Audio branding, as most HTC devices are now expected to (HTC owns 51 percent of Beats, after all). I was worried that there might be some compromise to the quality of the photos I took while shooting video, but that's not the case — they're every bit as good as if you weren't recording. I was hopeful that the shots I took would be indistinguishable from a decent point and shoot, but at 100 percent crop, the One X's stills are easily identified as coming from a cameraphone.
HTC made it clear to us that there was a conscious effort to turn down the volume a couple notches, to integrate Sense more tightly with the platform and to make it less of a bright, overdesigned, in-your-face experience than it's been in the past.
The new dock functions more like stock Android 4.0 and many of the third-party home screen replacements that are on the market — with the exception of the center button (which launches the app drawer), every icon can be replaced at your discretion. Android 4.0 was itself a major "toning down" of the platform with a significantly deeper, more consistent design language, and I feel like any failure on the part of an OEM to acknowledge and respect that in the design of their own skin is going to be more painfully evident than ever before. The One X's task switcher — which takes up the full screen of the phone and only lets you see one app thumbnail at a time — is a marked downgrade from stock Android's. For some odd reason, HTC has decided to include a row of directional keys at the bottom, which makes the keyboard take up very nearly half of the One X's 720p display when open.
But throughout the platform, I get the vague sense that Google didn't anticipate that manufacturers would continue to go with hard buttons on native Android 4.0 devices.
It's a great service, and it's the kind of thing where you really can't get enough storage. I used the phone as my primary device for a full week and can't recall a single incidence of lag or stutter anywhere in the user interface.
Physically, the two versions appear identical — the AT&T model is technically about a fifth of a millimeter thicker, but it's completely imperceptible unless you're holding the two right next to one another. I'd expected that HTC would probably include a higher-capacity battery in this version to accommodate the LTE radio (and the thicker shell would seem to back that up), but that's not the case; both are rated at 1,800mAh. That's really unfortunate, because everything I've tested so far indicates that Snapdragon S4 is a superior processor for most users.
In an effort to enforce Wi-Fi offloading, AT&T's "attwifi" Wi-Fi SSID can't be removed, so the phone will connect to the carrier's hotspots whenever Wi-Fi is turned on and you're in range. Put simply, this is the best Android phone you can buy on AT&T right now and perhaps the best end-to-end Android phone you can currently buy on any carrier in the United States — it's lightning fast, LTE generally works like a charm, and it's one of the more attractive smartphones ever to hit the market. It doesn’t seek to reinvent the wheel, it doesn’t fight Android’s natural grain — it just takes a great product and makes it a little bit better. However, since this is a non-weighted average, we reserve the right to tweak the overall score if we feel it doesn't reflect our overall assessment and price of the product. The result is an impressive and good-looking Android phone, but not one that's significantly better than the other devices on the market. Choosing between it and the Galaxy S III, against which it's clearly designed to compete, will require you to balance your feelings about their respective Android skins, aesthetics, and whether a replaceable battery is important to you.
Das dritte Mitglied der neuen HTC One Familie ist das HTC OneX, welches wir euch nun vorstellen mochten. Alle Infos zu der neuen Produktstrategie, HTC Sense 4.0 und weiteren interessanten Features findet ihr in folgendem Artikel. Auf dem Bild scheint es, als waren es echte Hardware Taste, aber im vorherigen Artikel wird von der vollen Ausnutzung des Displays geschrieben?! Was ich jetzt aber nicht rauslesen kann ist, ob das one x jetzt ne micro-sim oder ne normale voraussetzt und was ich vollig hirnrissig finde ist das auf LTE verzichtet wurde.
Es mag ein robusteres Material sein als Alu oder Glas, aber richtig wertig kommt es nicht wirklich ruber. Aber das wurde ja gar keinen Sinn machen, Beats Audio Chip und dazu gibt es die alten schrottigen HTC Headphones?
Das Handy anschich ist schlie?lich noch gut und kann uber ebay einen Zweitbesitzer finden der sich dann daruber freuen kann ein Smartphone gunstig bekommen zu haben. Alle bisherigen sogenannten Gerate von HTC waren doch keine weil sie diese hasslichen und schlecht sitzenden Kunststoffkappen hatten. Ich hatte bei meinen weit uber 15 Geraten noch nie ein Akkuproblem, und wenn dann wird es eben ein Garantiefall.  NFC hat das One X. Nach meiner Erfahrung braucht man nur wegen einem festverbauten LiPo Akku kein gerat wegzuschmeissen nach 2 Jahren. Die blau-graue (oder so) Version vom S sieht deutlich cooler aus als das X (vor allem die Kamera). Sensors include gyro, g-sensor, a digital compass, proximity sensor and ambient light sensor.
Of course, we’ve learned countless times that all the specs in the world don’t make for a great device — it’s a marriage of hardware, software, and ecosystem. I think that making a phone look "reasonable" becomes progressively harder as the display gets larger, but there's nothing unwieldy or awkward about the One X — it's just a great-looking phone from top to bottom. The majority of the case is a seamless matte plastic that feels glossier (that is, more slippery) than it looks, but not enough to raise any particular concern about dropping it. The earpiece and loudspeaker grilles are microscopic — laser drilled, I'm assuming — and are so well-integrated that you can't feel them if you run your finger over them. The primary microphone hole is along the bottom right, while the noise-canceling secondary mic is on the top left next to the 3.5mm headphone jack. One exception might be the hard buttons along the bottom: I don't think most buyers will mind in the least if they're coming from an older Android device, but having used a Galaxy Nexus extensively in the last few months, I've definitely adapted to the soft buttons. The LED doesn't appear to support pulsing (or "breathing," as Nokia calls it) and it isn't a true RGB light, so it can't be configured to blink any color you want like the Galaxy Nexus can using a utility like Light Flow. Seriously, I'm struggling to find fault with it in any way: it's got a near-perfect 180 degree viewing angle and perhaps the most accurate color reproduction and color temperature available.
I'm used to newer mobile devices developing hotspots on the case when you're gaming, but the notion of the display getting noticeably warm as I tapped and swiped is new to me. In practice, what this meant for me is that my mobile hotspot tethering to my laptop would be unceremoniously interrupted whenever I received a call — and worst yet, the phone frequently wouldn't reengage LTE after the call ended without toggling airplane mode on and back off again to "reboot" the radio.
Callers reported that I was easy to hear even in significant background noise and wind, a good sign that this phone's dual-mic noise canceling system is really well tuned.
I find it ironic that the One series' tagline is "Amazing Camera, Authentic Sound" when Beats' audio processing is anything but authentic — in fact, if anything, it intentionally diverges from the artist's intentions. And fortunately, it's easily toggled either from Settings or from the notification tray while music is playing.
I really love the fact that HTC has integrated photo and video modes into a single viewfinder — there's no switch you need to toggle, then wait several seconds while the camera changes modes. Conveniently, the icons you place here also automatically become the four app shortcuts on your lock screen. The fact that anyone feels this is a necessary inclusion perhaps speaks to a deeper issue on HTC's or Google's part, because under no circumstances should an average phone user ever need to actively manage the apps that are occupying RAM — especially on a device with 1GB of it. As in older Sense versions, the Messaging and Gallery apps (among others) are restyled with no apparent benefit.
The inclusion of Swype-like T9 Trace input is nice and works quite well, but unless you intend on making it your primary input method, you're better off grabbing a third-party option from the Play Store like SwiftKey or one of the several stock ICS keyboards available. Many apps still require access to a menu button; it's a behavior that Google is trying to nudge developers away from, but it seems it'll be a while yet before it's totally dead.
HTC advertises that Dropbox is "integrated" with Sense, but don't be fooled — the extent of the integration is very light, and you can get all of the same functionality on any other Android device. That's saying something, because Android phones that initially appear to be fast have a tendency to "bog down" over time and during certain operations like app updates and account syncs, but not the One X — it was smooth sailing at all times. In fact, short of Motorola's outrageous Droid Razr MAXX, this is the longest-lasting smartphone I've seen in recent months. The hardest-core gamers will probably prefer Tegra 3's advanced capabilities and exclusive titles, but S4 uses a more advanced architecture, sips power less aggressively, and offers a UI experience every bit as smooth as Nvidia's chip. I'd still prefer stock Android, but the Snapdragon S4's speed minimizes Sense 4's hassles — and odds are very good we'll start seeing excellent third-party ROMs within a few weeks anyway.
To a large degree, it is — take the excellent ImageSense, for instance — but in the process, it’s also tossing in an entire layer of questionable design. And even without any modification whatsoever, the One X isn’t just one of the best Android phones I’ve ever used — it’s one of the best mobile devices I’ve ever used, period. It’s definitely a better purchase than the original One X, but nless you're feeling severely pinched by storage space, there's no reason for current One X owners to upgrade. For most people, the GSIII probably deserves a slight edge, but I like the look and feel of the One X+ better. HD-Filme geschaut werden und alle vier Kerne ackern mussen, ansonsten schalten die sich ab. Da sollte man wenigstens beim Flaggschiff sich mit hochwertigen Material etwas absetzen, da nehme ich auch gern mehr Gewicht in kauf. Das One X ist zu gro? und der Akku zu klein, das One S hat ein Pentile Matrix Display und zu wenig Speicher und das One V hat zu niedrige Auflosung und nen langsamen Prozessor. Da brauch ich schon 1 Jahr um Daten vom Handy hoch oder runterzuladen (Datentarif 2GB pro M).


Ich habe seit fast einem Jahr auf meinen Desire andere ROMs und muss sagen das diese meist deutlich performanter sind als das Original. Der LiPo in meinen Xperia X1 hielt ganze 4 Jahre, danach kann ich nichts mehr dazu sagen weil weg gegeben. It has a similar appearance to the material that Nokia has started using on its higher-end devices, though HTC's has a little less texture to it.
The camera, which is surrounded by an attractive matte silver ring, is raised just enough so that the loudspeaker picks up a "megaphone effect" when you've got the phone sitting on a table; furthermore, the design prevents the camera lens (which is flush with the top of the ring) from getting scratched this way. The power button is in its usual location for virtually every manufacturer but Samsung, the top right. To me personally, the thick black bar with three permanently-etched icons on it simply seems like a waste of space (there are also some software concerns related to this, which we'll get into a little later in the review).
It's perfectly balanced in the hand and never feels remotely chunky (again, all bets are off if you've had a chance to play with the One S).
At 720p, it falls well into "retina" territory where the individual pixels become invisible to the naked eye. Fortunately, HTC pushed a software update during our review process that more or less quashed the issue. Devices that stay perfectly cool are a casualty of the processor war, it seems — moving to smaller transistors helps significantly, but it's always counterbalanced by higher performance.
In other words, don't worry if you're showing just one or two bars — odds are good the connection will work just fine.
That's particularly bad in Chicago where AT&T's HSPA+ network is next to useless during business hours. Every time I hear music with Beats enabled, it just sounds like bass boost to me, which is a trick we've seen in various forms in portable audio products for at least 30 years.
You're simply always in both modes at the same time: if you want to take a still shot, you press the shutter button, and if you want to start recording a video, you press the video button. Low-light performance didn't blow me away — you'll still need a flash to stave off noise and motion blur in even moderately-lit situations.
And of course, with Android 4.0's task switcher, there's less need for an icon-based recent apps list than ever before. HTC's customized browser hides the status bar (not a particularly big deal, since I'd recommend all users download the superior Chrome for Android beta as soon as they crack open the box). In the meantime, devices with soft buttons solve this by neatly showing a menu icon (three vertical dots) in the right corner of the soft button row; press it and you get the menu pop-up. Apart from being able to sign into your Dropbox account immediately when you turn on the One X for the first time as part of the setup wizard, Sense 4.0's only other integration point is the automatic upload of photos and videos, but it's just the same feature that's already in the Dropbox app you can download from the Play Store.
Looking at the raw data from the benchmarks we've run, it seems to do a little better than the Snapdragon S4-powered One S in gaming (no surprise, considering Nvidia's graphics roots) and a little worse in browser performance.
With two and a half hours of hotspot use in LTE coverage, about 40 minutes of heavy-duty benchmarking, and a 40-minute phone call, I still managed some seven hours and 14 minutes before it gave up the ghost. I'd even suggest that it seems to run a bit cooler, which makes sense — it's built on a 28nm process, whereas Tegra 3 (in its current form) is a 40nm part.
Notably, stock Dropbox integration has been removed in this model (a prominent talking point at the One series' global announcement earlier this year), though you can still get the same level of functionality by downloading Dropbox's app from the Google Play store. If you're in the middle of browsing or listening to streaming radio, it's a pretty serious monkey wrench.
Not bad design, necessarily, but it’s still design without purpose, design that needlessly overwrites Google’s really cohesive (and superb) Android 4.0 user experience. Seriously, HTC has done something pretty special with the One line, and I’m encouraged that Peter Chou and company appear to be back on the right track.
The fact that an underdog like HTC has made it a toss-up is commendable, but at some point the company needs to show it can produce a runaway hit. Immerhin hat HTC, durch das scheinbar mit ips vergleichbare SLCD 2, ein Problem gelo?t, das Akkuproblem bleibt bestehen.
Somit werden die neuen Smartphones fur die Mullhalde produziert mit geplanter obsolenz und das muss nun wirklich nicht sein zumal ein gro?teil unseres Elektroschrotts immernoch nach Afrika und andere dritte Welt Lander verschifft werden und Kinderarbeiter die ganzen giftigen Gase einatmen mussen. Bei anderen Smartphones konnte man einfach den Akku Wechseln und der neue Besitzer ware hochst zufrieden. They’re all examples of franchises that got better after a reboot (some will disagree on Casino Royale, but I’m standing my ground). We tested the white version of the phone; it looks absolutely fantastic, but I'm a little worried about staining.
The least HTC could've done to spice things up is use the neat rotating button tech that it debuted back on the Incredible S. And as with many HTCs in recent memory, the One X features a sculpted shell that makes it look and feel even thinner than it actually is. It also lacks the infamous pentile subpixel arrangement commonly employed on high-resolution AMOLEDs like that found on the One S, and it runs circles around the Galaxy Nexus's 4.65-inch Super AMOLED for overall quality.
In my stress test with continuous streaming video at maximum loudspeaker volume and maximum screen brightness while connected to both Wi-Fi and 3G, I got four hours and 22 minutes of usage before the phone turned itself off.
Both operations happen more or less instantaneously, and HTC's managed to quash almost all shutter lag in the still mode — that was a big deal with the Galaxy Nexus, so it's good to see the One X follows suit.
And it's a similar case for video: the quality is decent for a phone, but you won't be replacing a real camera. Any app in ROM out of the box that isn't necessary and adds no practical value to the average user's experience is, by definition, either bloatware or crapware.
And strangely, other apps — Downloads, for instance — are virtually untouched and totally break with the design aesthetic HTC's trying to achieve.
And confusingly, even on the One X, you need to set this up from the Dropbox app even though automatic upload to Facebook and Flickr are managed from the Camera app.
In typical use, though, you're simply going to notice that this phone is fast regardless of what you're doing. With less abuse — something more akin to my average usage pattern — I was able to go a full day and into the next morning before getting a low-battery warning (note, though, that this was while connected to a 3G MicroCell most of the time, so LTE was disengaged and the HSPA radio was likely in a relatively low power state).
HTC tells us these customers will still be eligible for the free 25GB upgrade promotion, too. I understand HTC’s inherent need to “make its mark,” but with the One X, it’s already doing that by creating perhaps the best phone hardware I’ve ever used.
Bin mit meinem Desire vollig zufrieden, bis auf dieses Speicherproblem und das nervt immer mehr. For HTC, that’s exactly what the One series represents: a thorough reboot of the company’s image, philosophy, and hardware. For whatever reason, this seems to be a losing battle — manufacturers are rarely heeding the call for a proper two-stage shutter release. In a more reasonable test involving "normal" usage, the One X yielded 13 hours and 38 minutes, including a half hour of continuous Riptide gameplay (which looks amazing on this processor and display, by the way) and well over a dozen benchmark runs of various types. On the One X, though, the need for a menu button necessitates that it add an entire black row to the bottom of the screen simply to accommodate it, since there is no soft button row otherwise and there's really no other place in the UI to put it. At any rate, Snapdragon S4 seems to be a battery champion, which is something we'd also observed in our One S review. An easy fix is to use a weather app that keeps the current temperature in the status bar, but obviously, you shouldn't need to do that.
Conservatively speaking, One’s announcement is the most important event in the company’s history since the release of the groundbreaking Evo 4G, and I think you could make the argument that it’s far bigger than that — it’s not just about three interesting new phones, it’s about a new way of doing business. In carrying it around for a day in the back pocket of my jeans, I found that a good deal of blue dye actually transferred to the case from the pants. And the AT&T-specific version of the phone with LTE and a dual-core Snapdragon S4 processor fared quite a bit better — see the results later in the review. In practice, that means that many apps —Twitter and YouTube come immediately to mind, among countless others — lose maybe a hundred or so pixels of screen real estate, never mind the fact that it simply looks bad. Sure, there could be some software tweaking involved and the Tegra 3 model simply isn't as optimized yet, but the benefits of Nvidia's so-called "companion core" — intended to reduce drain when the phone is in an idle state - are definitely called into question. Hinzu kommen zwei weitere Probleme: der feste Einbau des viel zu kleinen Akkus und der Wegfall des Micro SD Karten Slots. This may be why most white phones are glossy, even when other colors of the same device are matte (the aforementioned Nokias, for instance) — a glossy surface is less likely to pick up grime, and that becomes more important when the color doesn't hide it. Mein erstes Android Smartphone wird warscheinlich endweder das One V, uber dessen Akku leider noch nichts bekannt ist, oder das Sensation XE wenn der Preis unter 300€ gesunken ist oder ich greife zur Konkurrenz ohne schones Sense.




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