Review: HTC One X for AT&T
The HTC One X from AT&T is a whopper of a phone. It takes every feature to the Nth degree in hopes of attaining smartphone perfection. It comes close.
I like the hardware a lot. It is solid, light, and resistant to the trials and tribulations of daily life. The screen is colorful, bright, and rich. The radio performance was good across the board.
The camera software is amazing, and the results match the experience of taking the pictures. The messaging tools are great, but the calling and contacts tools are still too much like they were in Sense 3.0. Neither Android 4.0 nor Sense 4.0 are perfect. They never will be.
AD article continues below...
Overall, the One X is an excellent effort from HTC. It's easily the best hardware to come from HTC in the last year. The One X clearly jumped to the top of the smartphone hill at AT&T's stores. It's "the one" to get if you're an Android fan.
We're live from HTC's event, where they are expected to announce new phones. Rumors whisper of a new series of phones called "One".
Hands On with the HTC One X and Sense 4
HTC's flagship Android smartphone for 2012 impresses in most respects. Here's what we like and what we don't at first glance.
HTC Updates the One X, Calls it the One X+
HTC today announced the One X+, a major update to the hardware and software of the One X. The One X+ looks the same as the One X with a polycarbonate shell, but has dramatically different internal components.
HTC One X and EVO 4G LTE Held Up at Customs
HTC today announced that shipments of its One X and EVO 4G LTE smartphones have been halted at customs. In a statement emailed to media, HTC explained, "The US availability of the HTC One X and HTC EVO 4G LTE has been delayed due to a standard U.S.
Sprint Confirms Delay of HTC EVO LTE 4G
Sprint today indicated via its customer support forums that the planned May 18 launch of the EVO 4G LTE has now been delayed thanks to stalled shipments of the device into the country. Both the One X (for AT&T) and EVO 4G LTE have been blocked at customs, where they are being examined for compliance with an ITC exclusion order.