HTC One Smartphone Review, Part 2

This is the second part of our detailed review of the HTC One smartphone. In the first part we discussed the design, content quality and software of HTC's latest handset. Here are the cameras, speakers, battery life, and our general recommendations, and discuss how it perfectly complies with three of their smartphone competitors, especially the Samsung Galaxy, Apple iPhone and the Google Nexus range of devices.

Camera
Do not let the 4 megapixel script deceive you, the camera is great. The 2688 x 1520 resolution images look great with excellent color and excellent low lightness. Automatic focus and LED flash are both common. What will undoubtedly worry about most buyers is the 4MP resolution. This should not really be a concern as quality quality is considerably more than simple resolution, and this phone has good things. The only situation you're more likely to struggle is if you're printing large posters or you want to heavily cut a picture, but if so, you should probably not use a mobile phone first.

If you want to enhance photos of the moment, anytime, this camera offers the best compromise between image resolution and low-light on all smartphones, especially if you take a lot of images at night.

Speakers
A loud fan speaker seems generally poor, but HTC has been able to integrate them into the phone design to such an extent that they actually seem to support it. Though they will never give themselves a dedicated telecommunications system run for their money, as far as smartphone speakers are concerned they are the best and are certainly high of any phone or tablet I have used.

I found the sound quality with the headset is a little different from the iPhone, although it is slightly better for the Nexus 4. To be fair to all the handsets mentioned, there is not much difference between them, especially if you use the included headset. HTC One has a built-in audio enhancement called Beats Audio. The idea behind it is that it returns the sound that the artist intended to automatically change the music program to maximize the volume for special speakers and thus provide the best sound experience. Of widespread listening tests, it's clear that HTC's software-based software changes the sound, although I'm not sure it's for the better. It must be kept in mind that I just tried this with the standard earphone that comes with. It is possible that better headsets with better quality get better results.

Battery life
Battery life is always a problem, mainly due to the fact that on the screen in recent years the resolution and brightness have advanced faster than battery technology. Average for high usage, the Li-Po (lithium polymer) uses the 2300mAh battery all day, even though I would expect a device with larger battery packs like the Motorola Droid Razor Maxx HD to make great changes. The specs on HTC say that it will provide enough power to last 13 hours of work. A battery saver style app would definitely extend this a little bit.

It should be noted that the battery is sealed in the body of the phone and, consequently, is not enough to remove. It seems that many smartphone manufacturers are in that direction, probably for reasons of weight gain and at least.

Conclusion
Thanks to its stunning design, great technical specifications and great user experience, the HTC One mobile phone is at least decreasing and in reality outdoes all major rivals and can easily be ranked among the three best smartphones currently available. Perhaps the most obvious result is that it makes iPhone 5 look very outdated. Prices can only be considered in your area where smartphone deals vary depending on the networks and products available in your area. A new market usually provides a premium of more qualified competitors, but you can be sure HTC One is worth more.

Source by Mac Jones

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