Review: HTC Status
The Status uses the same stock Android browser as is found on most Android devices. It renders full HTML web sites with aplomb. Most web sites load in short order, though I found the Status to be a hair slow from time to time. My only complaint is, again, the small screen. While it's not terrible for viewing web sites, the browsing experience would be much better with a larger display. In order to read content on PhoneScoop.com and other sites, I had to zoom in a bit so the text was legible.
The Status is an HTC Sense phone. This means it can be adjusted in about a million different ways. Home screen panels can be completely customized, and the users can set up different profiles, themes, and other features to make the Status their own.
AD article continues below...
AT&T Updates Its Facebook Status to Intro HTC Status
AT&T today announced via its Facebook page that it will offer a re-branded version of the HTC ChaCha, to be called the Status, later this summer for an undisclosed price. The single most interesting feature of the Status is that it has a "Facebook button" and customized software that allows users to more easily share what they are doing with their Facebook accounts.
Review: HTC One A9 for AT&T
The One A9 from HTC is a high-class Android smartphone. It is among the first to ship with Android 6.0 Marshmallow, and boasts amenities such as a fingerprint reader and top-quality materials.
Review: HTC Bolt for Sprint
HTC's Bolt for Sprint is a larger, more grown-up version of the HTC 10. It pairs HTC's high-quality hardware with Android 7 Nougat and Sense UI for a flexible, powerful combo.
Review: HTC U Ultra
HTC's flagship handset for the year is the U Ultra, a stunning slab of metal and glass. This powerful Android smartphone combines an attractive design with a solid spec sheet.
Review: HTC One for Windows
Verizon Wireless was the first U.S. carrier to score the HTC One for Windows, which swaps Android for Windows Phone.