- Design is symmetrical and accessible
- AMOLED display is good to see
- Quick Charge 3.0 incoming thanks to Snapdragon 617
- Fingerprint reader works quite well
- Camera is conventionally good
- UltraPixel front-facing shooter
- Marshmallow out of the box, with Sense features we like


- Design incredibly derivative
- Despite AMOLED, display is very standard
- Lacking in performance speed
- Fingerprint reader throws a wrench in plenty of other well-known HTC features
- No BoomSound speakers
- Battery doesn't last long at all

Our Rating
Bottom Line

HTC's One A9 brings a lot to the table. With a hugely-improved camera, slimmed-down software experience and fast fingerprint sensor, the One A9 actually finds itself going up against some of the best of the best. But that doesn't mean this device comes without its caveats.

Our Rating
You have rated this
Pre-order the HTC One A9 from

(The One A9 was originally reviewed on October 27th, but we’ve republished this review due to the arrival of the handset in the US.)

We’re used to only seeing one flagship smartphone come from HTC every year, but this year is different. The Taiwanese company launched its One M9 flagship back in March, and now we’re getting a new handset that’s quite different, yet oddly familiar.

The One A9 is HTC’s latest flagship, and so far this device has been causing quite the stir. It may not have the best internal specifications on the market, but the company thinks the affordable price point and all-around great user experience will make up for that. With its all-metal design, solid software experience and fast fingerprint reader, the One A9 certainly brings a lot to the table. But does it stand out enough from the competition? We aim to find that out, and more, in our full review of the HTC One A9!

HTC in video


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The One A9 comes with an all-metal unibody design like the rest of HTC’s One family, but the similarities pretty much stop there. It has a smaller body than what we’re used to seeing on HTC phones, but that’s not a bad thing at all. In particular, the One M9 and M8 were a bit difficult to hold due to their larger construction, but we haven’t experienced those problems with the A9. It has rounded sides and corners, along with a panel of 2.5D glass on the front that make this device a pleasure to hold.

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The 5.0-inch display also helps in the handling department, which makes it perfect for one-handed use. The power/standby key and volume rocker sit on the right side, opposite of the SIM and microSD card slots on the left. All of the other ports (Micro USB and 3.5mm headphone jack), as well as the speakers, are found at the bottom of the device.

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This is an odd move for HTC. This company has received a ton of praise over the years for its inclusion of front-facing BoomSound speakers, and those are absent on the One A9. Instead of front speakers, we get a recessed fingerprint reader below the display, which can also be used as a home button if you so choose. Also on the front of the device sits an UltraPixel camera above the display. The back of the phone is quite bare. HTC’s logo sits in the middle of the device, and the company’s new camera package can be found dead center at the top.

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htc one a9 first impressions aa (15 of 45)See also: The One A9 is the start of a fashionable phase over at HTC45

Alright, alright – let’s talk about the elephant in the room here. The HTC One A9 looks like the iPhone 6. Really, it does. Many folks would say that HTC’s main source of inspiration comes directly from Apple, but HTC would rather tell us that they were the first company to make all-metal smartphones popular. This isn’t enough to reconcile what will be an incredibly familiar design for most users. But consider this: even though we have some really attractive smartphones out there, none have had the same feel of the iPhone, and some users actually want those worlds to collide.

What we have with the One A9 is the closest thing to an Android-powered iPhone that we can possibly get, and there might not be anything wrong with that. Sure, some people won’t like it, but others will, and HTC is trying to get those users to buy its new smartphone.


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HTC chose to include a 5.0-inch display on the A9, which is great news for those who value one-handed usability in a smartphone. It’s an AMOLED panel, toting a resolution of 1920 x 1080. No, it’s not the most crystal clear display on the market, but it’s plenty good enough for most users out there. The colors benefit from good black levels and contrast, so overall, everything looks a bit more saturated on this panel. Viewing angles are decent in most conditions, too.

Overall this isn’t a bad display by any means, but it does keep the A9 from going above and beyond.


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htc one a9 first impressions aa (6 of 45)Don't miss: HTC One A9 first impressions: trying some new things88

As is the case with the display quality, performance on the One A9 is slightly above average. Though it may have been released fairly recently, Qualcomm’s Snapdragon 617 processor definitely doesn’t go quite as fast as its 800 counterparts. The 3GB of RAM in the 32GB storage model really help the device with opening up applications, though the slower speed of the 617 is hard to overlook at times. Apps take a noticeable bit of time to load. And when certain tasks are operating, such as GPS navigation, the phone gets much laggier.

Still, for typical daily tasks, it hasn’t been unbearably slow – just slow enough for us to notice that it isn’t as fast as other flagships on the market.


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The display and performance aspects of the device have been closer to the mid-range standard, but that’s not necessarily the case for the hardware section. For starters, HTC decided to include an all-new fingerprint reader, mounted on the front of the device underneath the display. It works pretty well, even if it seems a bit tacked on.

Even though the fingerprint scanner easily wakes the phone and unlocks it by leaving the thumb down, it’s also an added feature atop previous HTC unlocking methods. Remember the Sensor Suite originally announced in the HTC One M8? It allowed for the phone to go straight into specific areas with taps and swipes after the phone knew it was brought up for usage. Now, because the fingerprint reader is there, it is the wall that prevents all of these extra unlocking methods from being used. That also doesn’t include the fact that it can be a home button, without any capacitive keys accompanying it. Soft keys are still used, so using the reader as a home button takes some getting used to – and fiddling between the two, we’ve found to be really common.

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Of course, there is also the omission of BoomSound speakers due to the addition of the fingerprint reader. This is a pretty bold move for the company, as one of its most-recognized features isn’t here anymore. Sound, thus, gets a big downgrade with the bottom-mounted unit. It certainly doesn’t get very loud at all, and it’s safe to say that we miss the stereo audio found in past One devices.

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Storage options with the A9 are pretty standard, with the option to choose between 16 or 32GB variants. It should be noted that the 16GB model comes with just 2GB of RAM, while the 32GB variant comes with 3GB. We’ve been testing the 32GB model with 3GB of RAM, and we’ve noticed that it gets a little slow at times. So be sure to keep that in mind before making your decision. Both storage variants also come with a microSD card slot that supports expandable memory up to 2TB.

htc one a9 first impressions aa (16 of 45)Related: HTC One A9 vs Nexus 5X vs Moto X Style vs ZTE Axon: specs comparison50

Though our version of the phone is a European SKU and thus only connects to HSPA+ on AT&T, it has been quite reliable in data and voice so far. Voice calls were all pretty good, though we did find that the phone speaker needed a little extra volume in noisier environments.

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When it comes to battery, the A9 sports a very small 2150mAh unit, and that comes with it some obvious issues. You might be thinking that this is way too small of a battery, but we’d say there are a few things to keep in mind before you make up your mind. The Snapdragon 617 processor does a pretty good job at managing power consumption throughout the day. It’s also Quick Charge 2.0-compatible, so charging is nice and quick. HTC also says the A9 will get support for Quick Charge 3.0, which is definitely good news.

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With that said, we had trouble making the A9 last a full day on a single charge. Anything more than moderate usage makes the phone’s battery drain quickly, with screen-on time often not making it as far as 3 hours. Despite the addition of Android 6.0 Marshmallow’s Doze mode, it can only do so much when the phone needs to be left alone in order to up the standby time. Doze is definitely at work here, but as we mentioned, anything more than moderate use doesn’t help the A9’s longevity.

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When it comes to the camera, a few past experimental phases bring what HTC hopes is the most effective camera combination they’ve ever put out. The camera experience starts off well with the front-facing UltraPixel shooter. 4MP is what you get here, but it still does a great job flooding in light for great looking selfies. We have to commend HTC for keeping the UltraPixel camera but moving it to the front, which is definitely the best place for it at this point.
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The rear shooter comes in at 13 megapixels with an f/2.0 aperture. Overall, it performs quite well. If you’re still sour from the One M9’s camera, this might be the camera you’ve been waiting for from the company. It isn’t an incredible performer, but it still falls in line with the kind of image processing that we’ve come to expect this year – details are pretty well captured and colors are quite saturated. Low-light performance gets helped by optical image stabilization (OIS), which also helps with video capture. It’s kind of funny to think that we are impressed with this camera simply because we had the previous HTC One to compare it to. Due to that fact, this camera isn’t necessarily overachieving, but it gets the standard down and shows that HTC is capable of moving up in the image department in the future.

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The stock camera app is pretty nice. It has the same Zoe-powered gallery backing it that we’ve seen in past HTC devices. A number of different modes are available as well, including a new Hyperlapse mode that proved to be pretty fun to use. The Pro mode brings manual controls as well as RAW capture, which help in those situations where the Auto mode just isn’t cutting it. And in terms of HDR, though not auto-capable, adds a pretty good amount of punch and evened out shadows and highlights to photos, though processing time takes a bit longer than we would like.


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The HTC One A9 is the first non-Nexus device to feature Android 6.0 Marshmallow out of the box, and it was all due to some close work with Google this time around. Not only is Marshmallow at the helm, Sense is starting to strip down a bit in order to be as close to vanilla Android as it can be, while retaining the familiar HTC Sense feel that we’ve gotten used to. That means some smaller customization features are gone, such as adding buttons to the softkey line, Those are pretty minuscule by comparison, though, because Sense is still pretty prevalent in the skin.

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After all, Blinkfeed is still here, which we actually aren’t really complaining about this time around. It replaces what would otherwise be Google Now in Google’s own launcher. This version of Sense still features a vertically-scrolling application drawer, though it’s still paginated and doesn’t include the line of most used applications at the top. This is one of the features that we are a little perplexed didn’t make it in. If Sense is trying to be as stock-like as it can possibly be, HTC probably should have included this handy feature.

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All of the major features in Marshmallow are included here, such as Doze, Google Now on Tap and the revamped permissions system. App permissions are found in the Settings menu and will chime in when key portions of the phone are first accessed by the applications. Ultimately, we’re pretty happy that Marshmallow is available out of the box. If the little things that Sense no longer has allows it to be even more easily updated in the future (as HTC claims), then we are all for it.

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In the end, Sense still feels like Sense. If you haven’t been a fan of it in the past, you probably won’t like it now. But we’d say this is the best version of Sense yet, so you might want to give it another shot if you were on the fence.


 HTC One A9
Display5.0-inch AMOLED display
1920 x 1080
Gorilla Glass 4
Processor64-bit octa-core Qualcomm Snapdragon 617
MicroSDYes, up to 2TB
ConnectivityBluetooth 4.1
Wi-Fi 802.11 a/b/g/n/ac (2.4 & 5 GHz)
3.5 mm stereo audio jack
micro-USB 2.0 (5-pin) port
Fingerprint scannerYes
SoundDolby Audio and Hi-Res Audio
SoftwareAndroid 6.0 Marshmallow
HTC Sense
CameraRear: 13MP with sapphire cover lens, f/2.0 aperture, OIS
Front: HTC UltraPixel, f/2.0 aperture, fixed focus
BatteryNon-removable 2150mAh, Quick Charge 2.0 (forward compatible with Quick Charge 3.0)
Dimensions145.75 x 70.8. x 7.26mm
ColorsOpal Silver, Carbon Grey, Deep Garnet, Topaz Gold


Pricing and final thoughts

The HTC One A9 was originally launched with the promotional price of $399 off-contract, but that will be over soon. The price will soon go up to $499, which definitely leaves us a little perplexed.

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At a lower price point, this phone could actually make some waves. There’s only one way for us to describe this phone – experimental. Every company goes through an experimental phase, sure, especially after HTC didn’t do to well with the One M9. It’s as if the company wanted to go back to the drawing board with what it thought the mass market wanted. iPhone inspiration aside, the design is in line with what a lot of users have said (in one way or another) they wanted from HTC. It has a solid and easy-to-hold build, great camera and a fast fingerprint reader, which all make for a great combination of smartphone features. But some of these additions throw a wrench into the general narrative that HTC has tried to form over the past few years.

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You see, this is a phone that actually gets the singular parts correct, yet still struggles find a way of actually putting them all together in a coherent way. And that craziness just might be the reason why I couldn’t stop smiling for a while as I used the A9. HTC is definitely trying here, and the price will be a big stumbling point. With that said, if the company really puts its best foot forward, we might see some great things from the next One flagship – and that’s because the One A9 was the breeding ground for all of the features and quality that may have been missing in the past.

Would I recommend this phone to everyone? No, not when we have other great flagships on the market at even better price points. But HTC loyalists can have a good time with this experimental device that addresses a number of issues they may have felt in the One M9. And the best we can hope for is that what this phone means greater things for their future.

Pre-order the HTC One A9 from

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  • Sean

    So I’d like more info on battery life. You said it was hard to get 3 hrs sot, but that will obviously vary by user and conditions. How does it fare in your experience when compared with other devices? I have the G4 now.

  • Naveen

    Scores allotment seems unfair. I too accept its identical to Iphone, but it looks descent. especially display and Camera deserves better scores. Other than nexus devices, this is the first device to come with marshmallow and at competitive prize it defiantly deserve better score…

    • NamelessStar

      Competitive price for now until it’s raised in another week lol this device is not good for anything. HTC is hurrying as hard as they can to hit worse than rock bottom.

      • Sammy Phillips

        Agreed; pricing this at $500 is a deathblow to sales. It *probably* would have moved if it stayed at $400 but who in their right mind would spend more on this than on a Moto X or OP2, etc? At the $400 point you could almost forgive the crappy battery…almost.

        • Hussein Abdullah

          that phone is not even worth 300 USD, considering you get much much more with what you get when buying from Xiaomi, Meizu, OP or Huawei/Honor, and if you say that they are chinese garbage, well Taiwanese is practically the same to me, I owned an Huawei P7 and that was really good considering the Price, it was way better than my Galaxy s4 just saying, never underestimate those chinese basterds, they know how to built quality

          • JJameson

            No, Huawei knows how to build quality. Xiaomi’s phones tend to have the same engineering issues as Iphones(screens just pop out of the housing due to heat, buttons fail simply from normal use, etc.); OP has a lot of inconsistencies in manufacturing. Meizu is one company I have yet to use or purchase a phone from so I will reserve judgement on them. Huawei, though, the only thing that has held them back has been their software. Their build quality and engineering are equal to HTC, Sony, and now Samsung. This is what makes the 6P so awesome. It basically fixes all of Huawei’s problems just by being a Nexus. As far as the A9, the MSRP absolutely should be $400. If they were to price it too low, they couldn’t offer any successive discounts on the unit and still make a profit. With an MSRP of $500, people are just going to write it off without giving it a chance even if they find a good deal on it. Still, don’t forget, with HTC, you get Uh Oh protection, actual and in my experience, good customer support, and, for a typical American that has no experience with most of these chinese brands, a proven name in the android space.

          • Hussein Abdullah

            that’s the Problem, here in Germany huawei became pretty well known the last years, meizu and xiaomi could be big, but they dont really want to expand their territory outside China, really dont know why, i have those xiaomi Piston 3 ear phones for 20 bucks and they are REALLY good, they are better than my boze in ear Speakers which costed me 120 bucks, thats 100 € for the brand Name, after i owned a couple of beats HD solo i swore i will never buy a product based on its brand Name again…

          • S.Yu

            Beats…Bose…all you got were crap. Xiaomi’s earphones are heavily criticized domestically, and rightfully so. $20 or below it’s no better than the competition. You just happened to pick the worst brands. Skullcandy is one you’d avoid too.

          • S.Yu

            Get something from Sony’s EX lineup, or Sennheiser’s IE, or some Audio Technica. It’s hard to get something worse than Beats or Bose.

          • S.Yu

            Huawei builds a flashy shell, then uses crappy innards to rip you off. There’s nothing past the recycled Kirin 935 in Huawei’s own devices, everything is last year(except for that force touch that must have come out of nowhere, but it’s not worth the price either), so better get the cheapest one with the 935 that’s basically the same device than be ripped off by their flagship-lookalikes.

        • Fifth313ment

          Sprint is selling it for $700! And ATT for $520! This phone is going to bomb. It’s a mid to low range in the specs dept and is way overpriced. Good luck HTC…

  • D13H4RD2L1V3

    The somewhat weak battery and actual price for what is actually a capable midranger kinda killed it for me.

    • ichuck7

      Agreed. I really like the design. The iPhone 6 really is a pleasure to hold and use. I’m perplexed why they used a fingerprint scanner but didn’t go all in with flanking capactivie keys. It just seems odd. Like the windows touch screen laptops that require you to switch between the touching the screen and using the trackpad. It seems a bit awkward.

    • Daniella

      HTC Phones are now on sale only on

  • Rusli marah marah

    In the era of smartphone rule our life. Insanly small battery ruin this phone.

    • LionStone

      Quick charge 2.0 saves it, to be updated to 3.0!

  • Pez Smith

    This is not “flagship” but the hefty price is though.

    • LionStone

      Hefty? I guess it’s relative

      • NamelessStar

        considered hefty when another manufacture can use the same specs and do it for half the price… so yea hefty specially now considering in a week it goes up another $100.

        • LionStone

          Really? So who else has the same specs for $200.?

          • NamelessStar


            done deal 150$ with same specs better battery and all htc is garbage when pricing for mid range.

          • LionStone

            Bwahaha! Thanks for the good laugh though!

          • NamelessStar

            fail to see the laughing point better battery same specs not the same shitty htc garbage that keeps getting rammed down for triple the price its worth. the fact that another manufacture can do the same specs at less than half the cost shows how overpriced the htc a9 is.

        • M42

          What manufacturers? Are you talking about the cheap Chinese junk that’s always reported on these sites? You’ll never get support or any updates if you buy those phones and a lot of them are not totally compatible with networks here. You get what you pay for.

          • NamelessStar

            Lol you get what you pay for do you, if I wanted an overpriced phone I’d chose a samsung or apple. This device is crazy overpriced same cash value I could get a moto x better specs better software better company.

  • Peter Mulders

    I don’t get how people are disappointed with the M9-camera, as the review suggests. If you take the time to figure out how to play with settings it can make very good shots!

    • Evangelos Aktoudianakis

      because most people (rightly so) want something that is a quick and easy to use shooter. I have my mirrorless for advanced photography!!! I don’t need a smartphone to require specific tampering every time I want a good shot :)

      • S.Yu

        Actually I got fed up with S6’s JPGs(although I got a few good shots out of them, they’re generally hard to work with) so I got Camera FV-5 to be able to shoot RAW brackets anytime I want, without having to bring my mirrorless.

        • Evangelos Aktoudianakis

          Yes, I have FV-5 too which works wonders on the M9 – but, doesn’t support RAW for the M9. How odd is that :(

          • S.Yu

            That is odd…but isn’t fully compatible with S6 either, it crashes occasionally and I have to set a pretty slow burst rate(granted, it’s in the compatibility options) for the bracket to carry out with correct exposures. And I see no way of controlling the ISO, I don’t know if this is an S6 issue or is FV-5 stuck with Auto ISO.

          • Evangelos Aktoudianakis

            truth be told, a smartphone’s camera is only good for certain things. DOF, out the window, e.g.
            I guess most folk prefer a fast shooter. I favour the S6 because of just that, the occasional group photo or a quick holiday snapper if I don’t have my regular gear with me :)

          • S.Yu

            The most I hate about it is in camera vignetting correction, it boosts shadow noise really badly in the corners (especially when you go ISO200 or above)and makes JPGs even harder to use. The second I hate is its wavy distortion, too much, I think I’m getting ~2%. Other than that it’s fine, and meets what expectations I have for a smartphone camera module.

      • Xchris

        You don’t need to do that with the m9. It takes great photos out of the box. Then if you can be bothered (I can) it takes superb photos. I bet you anything that I can take better photos on the m9 than the a9. The m9 pisses all over the a9 on pretty much every respect.

  • Evangelos Aktoudianakis

    Definitely not worth the money – and this is coming from an HTC fan.

  • Marty

    Is the One A9 a worthy update from the One M8? How about the performance between the SD617 and SD801?

    • S.Yu

      No it’s not.

      • Marty

        Opinion or fact?

        • S.Yu

          How about educated guess? It’s a downgrade. The successor to the M8 is the M9 and the successor to the M9 is not the A9. If it is though then HTC is officially done for. A9 is a mediocre everything and looks too much like an iP6 even though it’s a derivative of their own design. There’s just no worse time to use such a design. M9 still had specialty speakers and a unique back design.

          • Marty

            But for someone who has an M8, it might be a possible upgrade. Not sure, though, because my M8 just scored 2882 in Geekbench 3. TechRadar mod says their A9 scored 3150. However, my SD805-equipped Nexus 6 just scored lower with a 3131.

            If the A9 can stay up with the Nexus 6, I might just be upgrading.

          • S.Yu

            Well then basically you have a really small spec bump and lose some special features, why bother? I wonder.
            Both at the end of the plank Blackberry does a much more impressive job with the Priv, IMO. Is A9 how HTC wants itself to be remembered?

          • Marty

            Turns out the A9 scored way low in Basemark OS2 and Basemark X. And I mean WAY LOW. Turned me away from wanting an A9.

          • S.Yu

            That’s good. That’s good. People shouldn’t buy this crap.

  • Simon

    For gods sake, clean off the device before and in-between shooting… It’s like driving a sports car in all kinda weather for a week and then shooting a video to show off its design close up. :P

    • Kiera

      HTC phones are now on sale only at AndroidSmartphoneDeals;com

  • s2weden2000

    it’s not a flagship …

  • M42

    The various reviews are mixed on battery life. I”ve read one that said battery life was terrible, one that said it was mediocre and two that reported it to be quite good. I think it all depends on how you set up the phone and what you are running and syncing. I’ve got one coming and will wait until I actually test it with how I set up and use a phone.

  • 3223

    A bit disappointed that AA didn’t review and cover the much touted (for me, anyway) ability to adopt micro SD cards as internal memory. I’d love to have seen whether that feature is available on the A9, coz that would render the internal storage issue moot.

    I’d imagine if the SD card could be treated as internal storage, how they’d do it, and whether it is easy and painless. Rumours claim that the SD card will have to be formatted first. Hope Joshua can update us on this! :)

  • momo

    This phone is complete shit. It has literally nothing going for it. What does this phone have over any other flagship this year. I can’t even consider this a flagship, doesn’t even come with a snapdragon 800 series chip. Complete utter failure.

    • Xchris

      It’s not a flagship.

      • momo

        a $500 phone sounds like a flagship. And they hyped it up so much saying it’s going to save the company when it turned out to be shit

        • Xchris

          Out of all the reviews that I have read pretty much none of them dislike the phone. The main issue is the price as far as I see it. I know a lot of people who would buy this phone if the price was right. HTC are making themselves look like complete idiots over the pricing. Not everyone wants or needs top of the range specs. If it was £100 cheaper in the UK and came with same specs as the US I would buy it. As it stands I definitely will not. I have had HTC phones for the last 7 years, including the m9 and I love all of them. I feel HTC have kicked their UK fans in the teeth with this one though. Their CEO needs to go. She is incompetent.

          • momo

            why would anyone build up hype for this phone, It is just a mid range, nothing more. Does lg every hype their midrangers, does samsung ever hype their midrangers? They don’t even have conferences for them, yet htc does for this mid range phone. They treat it and want to sell it like a flagship. They want this phone to compete with other flagships. Even though it cannot in any category and is completely demolished by other flagships or phones at its pricepoint. Even if they lowered the price to 400, it still doesn’t compare to phones its price which have much better specs. This phone has literally nothing at all going for it. It just does not make sennse for anyone to even consider this phone. HTC, you have fallen so hard

          • Xchris

            Ridiculous comments. It’s called marketing and every company does it.

          • momo

            yes, market a iphone look-a-like that has terrible specs and is overpiced

          • momo

            yes, market a iphone look-a-like that has terrible specs and is overpiced

          • momo

            Which reviews have you been looking at? lol, you say that on android auuthority comments when joshua vergara reviewed this and gave it something in the 7s and barely praised it while AA gave most other phones scores in the 8s. No one likes this phone, it’s crap.

  • Hilko

    great phone, but just 150 euro too expensive in Europe.
    they may keep it in their warehouses and go bankrupt as soon as possible.

  • Maik Mugato

    What a shameless copy of the ZTE Blade V6! :D

  • veritas
  • Xchris

    If you’re sour about the M9 camera you’re not using it properly. The m9 is better than this phone in every single department