TmoNews Reviews The HTC One S

There is little question that HTC has been criticized for releasing too many phones that all seemed to be too much like each other. HTC was putting out the newest and best phone once a month, every month, for as long as we can remember. Arguably, these “superphones” helped launch Android into the stratosphere but, as a company, HTC was doing itself more harm than good. As HTC recognized a change in direction was necessary and that quality over quantity had to be the new emphasis, they came up with “One”. Three new smartphones, the HTC One X, HTC One S and HTC One V, make up the core of HTC’s 2012 launches thus far. There is little hope in beating around the bush so we’ll just come right out and say, all things considered, the HTC One X is HTC’s top-of-the-line model. That being said, the HTC One S is no slouch and it’s dual-core Snapdragon S4 processor is ready to stand its ground against the HTC One X. The HTC One has gorgeous hardware, a beautiful display, a powerful set of features and it is T-Mobile’s newest Android hero phone. So how did I like it? Read on and find out.


  • 4.3” qHD Super AMOLED 960 x 540 display
  • Android 4.0 + HTC Sense 4
  • 8 megapixel rear camera with flash
  • VGA front-facing camera
  • 1.5GHZ dual-core, Qualcomm MSM8260A processor
  • 1GB RAM
  • 16GB onboard storage
  • 1650mAh battery
  • HSPA+ 42Mbps compatible
  • Beats Audio
  • 5.15” x 2.56” 0.31”
  • 7.88mm thin
  • HTC ImageChip technology
  • 1080p HD video
  • 10.5 hour talk time, 13.2 days standby


  • Sexy hardware
  • Beautiful screen
  • HSPA+ 42 speed
  • Very good battery life
  • Superb camera quality


  • HTC Sense is love it/hate it
  • Non-removable battery
  • Pentile display isn’t everyone’s favorite
  • Pre-installed bloatware
  • Will it stand out against Galaxy S III?


The HTC One S can only be introduced as thin, like I want to caress-this-in-my-hands-thin thin. Your first impression of the phone will almost certainly be a little bit of wonderment around its the slim profile. While it may anger a small percentage of users, HTC was partially able to accomplish the sleek profile by making the battery of the HTC One S non-removable. That’s not always a plus, especially when a hard rest is required due to a lingering issue disrupting your smartphone workday. Also, there is no Micro-SD slot. Instead, HTC opted to include 16GB of onboard storage which can be paired with 25GB of Dropbox storage. The only removable part of the phone is the top cover on the rear of the device which hides the microSIM. Yup, you read that right, I said microSIM.

As for the rest of the outside of the device, on the top lies the Power button and 3.5mm headphone jack. The microUSB port is located on the left side, and on the opposite side you’ll find the volume rocker. It’s a pretty standard smartphone configuration and HTC didn’t try anything radical with the hardware button placement. The One S is going to appeal to many users, partially due to the beauty of its 4.3” Super AMOLED qHD display. However, there are some potential One S owners who will be turned off by the Pentile display. So what does Pentile display mean? In layman’s terms, when viewed up close, the sub-pixel matrix of a Pentile display will make lines look jagged meaning the edges of text and graphics don’t appear smooth. If you’re looking at the display at any distance farther than 18 inches or so, you’d be hard pressed to detect any difference between a Pentile and non-Pentile display. The qHD display has 540 x 960 resolution, which is better than the Galaxy S II, but less so than say the iPhone’s retina display or even the screen on the Galaxy Nexus. Will any of this matter to you? To a very small sub-set of users who swear off Pentile display, yes. To the layman, no, you will likely never notice as the display is still beautiful.

The aluminum body of the HTC One S has to impress you. It’s seriously just that thin, that sleek and that sharp. T-Mobile opted against the micro arc oxidation treatment HTC has been giving international versions of the HTC One X and One S, providing it with a smoother finish. Not having tried the international version, we make our own fair comparison, but for those that have, there seems to be agreement that T-Mobile made the right choice. Most important, the HTC One S will not show fingerprints, at least not on the aluminum parts of the phone.

There is little question that HTC has compiled a powerful phone. The reigning benchmark champ on T-Mobile, the Galaxy S II, puts up a Quadrant benchmark score right around the low-mid 3000’s. The HTC One S? Every Quadrant score I attempted on the One S scored over 4800+. I know, benchmarks mean little in the real world and that’s very true, but you can’t set aside just how powerful the HTC One S really is. Gorilla glass screen, 1.5GHz Qualcomm Snapdragon S4 processor and 1GB of RAM — they all give the One S the goods to perform.


I’ll go out on a limb right away and say that HTC Sense 4 combined with Ice Cream Sandwich is the best-looking Android overlay currently on the market. Like all Android overlays, they exist in a love it or hate it world and that’s very fair to say. I’ve seen and read enough of your feedback to know that there are clear battle lines drawn in the TouchWiz vs. Sense war.

The One S packs a punch with graphical widgets, but with less 3D effects than we’ve seen in previous iterations of Sense. The iconic HTC clock and weather widget greet you as soon as you’ve finished booting the device, and they are joined by the internet and gallery apps, as well as the Google search widget. Google Play is surprisingly relegated to a second homescreen, just one screen flip to the right. Enter the main app screen and you’re immediately greeted with far too much pre-installed T-Mobile bloatware. Say hello to 411 & More, Amazon, Game Base, Lookout security, T-Mobile Hotspot, More for Me, My T-Mobile, Polaris Office, Slacker, T-Mobile Mall, T-Mobile Name ID, T-Mobile TV, Where’s My Water and Zinio. There is a pretty good argument for including apps like T-Mobile Hotspot and My T-Mobile, but less so for Lookout security, Polaris Office Slacker and the like. How about this? Just stop installing bloatware all together. None of this accounts for the apps HTC has pre-loaded but we won’t get into those. Needless to say, there is — like all Android smarpthones these days — far too much preloaded.

On a side-note, for all of those who have asked recently, Wi-Fi calling is pre-installed.

Sense 4 is seemingly redesigned to mirror Android 4.0 and it’s safe to say that Android 4.0 has its own set of pretty large design changes. Upon starting up the phone, you’ll be prompted to work through HTC’s start up process and it’s easy. You’ll choose your data connection, HTC account options, Dropbox account options, privacy policy and so on. My biggest issue with Android 4.0 and Sense 4 is the lack of a menu button. It simply doesn’t exist. To help counter the lack of the button, HTC has added a black bar that pops up with three vertical small dots that stand for menu. How they stand for menu and how you are supposed to know that the first time they pop up is beyond me. They do appear anywhere there isn’t a designated menu option and that’s good, but it’s inconsistent at best and you may find yourself looking for that menu button more often than you think during your first few days with the phone. Sometimes though, apps that haven’t been updated for Android 4.0 have the bar but no options, but, hopefully, this will resolve itself as more apps are updated for Android 4.0 compatibility.

When it comes down to it, Sense 4 is easily removed. I spent the last few days playing around with Apex and Nova launchers and while I won’t get into which you should choose, they are both great for getting rid of any real noticeable inclusion of Sense 4 on the device. That’s not to say that getting rid of Sense 4 was a deal-breaker for me. I stand by my opinion that Sense 4 is “better” than TouchWiz. For all the customization Android has to offer, I had more fun playing around with launchers. For the every person, Sense 4 is intuitive and most of the lingering issues regarding apps should be rectified as they update.


Camera quality is the meat, the goods and one of the critical advantages HTC tried to lay out for the One series of devices. HTC has included their new ImageSense or ImageChip processor which is said to provide nearly instantaneous shutter speed. At 0.7 seconds, it’s pretty instantaneous as far as I was concerned. There is no question this is the best camera HTC has ever produced on a smartphone, but that’s not to say the included 8 megapixel camera is so perfect you can throw out your DSLR. I still have to give Apple and Nokia the edge for camera quality as they’ve really gotten it right. However, if you’re coming from an older HTC product or even an older Samsung, LG or alternate Android manufacturer, you’re going to be impressed. I’d be interested to see how HTC Amaze 4G owners compare the camera quality. That’s where the real change could or should be noticed.

HTC has included an 8 megapixel f/2.0 back side illuminated camera capable of 180p and 60fps HD video recording. HTC included features like a 0.2 second autofocus, high-speed burst, and the ability to take pictures while recording among other less marketable features. There’s even a few filters if you just can’t wait to run the picture through Instagram before uploading to Facebook. 

Overall, pictures were good and certainly better than 90% of the smartphones out there, but that’s not to say they were perfect. I often saw over-saturation of brighter colors, which wasn’t such an issue in low-light settings but there was enough noise on some of the images to make me retake the photo. Part of that could be lighting, focus or just user error, but there was more than one occasion I wanted to re-snap the picture just to see if I would get the same results. Sometimes I did, sometimes I didn’t.

I would have to say that I would still rank the iPhone 4S as the most solid camera in my stable of smartphones, but HTC comes close. It’s just not “there.” I will say that the ability to take a picture while recording video is just so awesome I could celebrate it all on its own. Video itself was very good, but not perfect. I feel like I should stop and say that while it may sound like I didn’t really care for the camera on the One S, that wouldn’t be true. I did like it and I found it more than useful for everyday shots. I think the problem is that we’ve come to expect more from our smartphone cameras as we tend to live our days more and more by the “the best camera is the one you have with you” mantra. For so many of us, our expectations grow as the manufacturers tell us how awesome x feature is and how great y feature will be in low-light. It’s a sales pitch and we know it, but it creates impossible expectations that can’t be lived up to. The bottom line is that One S camera is absolutely good enough for your every day life. If you spot Bigfoot, you’ll get a great shot of him with the One S. If you’re looking to capture your wedding with the One S, you should look elsewhere.


In my preview of the One S, I noted that I was experiencing slower than usual HSPA+ 42 speeds because T-Mobile had not yet provisioned our hardware for the network. That’s something that happens from time to time when phones go out before they are ready for sale. It’s not uncommon that, as a reviewer, we received pre-production hardware or early versions of the final software. Almost 24 hours after my preview was posted, T-Mobile activated HSPA+ 42 on my One S and the difference was more than noticeable.

I performed two sets of final speed tests, one from April 23rd, the day after my HSPA+ network was activated, and yesterday, April 29th. Out of the last seven speed tests I performed, four saw download speeds of more than 20Mbps, and none were lower than 10. I’d call those speeds pretty good and more than acceptable for browsing, downloading and posting on your Facebook wall.

I still have to give the Samsung Galaxy S Blaze 4G the crown as the fastest phone on T-Mobile’s network. I performed the same set of speed tests in the same area as the One S and saw a more consistent set of results on the Blaze 4G. I still have to give an asterisk here due to the lack of HSPA+ network provisioning in early speed test trials. The bottom line here is that T-Mobile’s network still performed admirably on the One S and it’s an easy recommendation on their HSPA+ 42Mbps network.

Call Quality and Battery: 

Overall, I found call quality on the HTC One S to be great. The speaker was loud, the earpiece was loud and I really had no complaints using the phone the past two weeks. All in all, I’d have to say this was one of the better performing handsets I’ve used recently on T-Mobile’s network. Considering I’ve used just about all them, that’s high praise. I maintained a 4G network connection in all but one notorious dead zone location for T-Mobile near my home. No T-Mobile phone has ever survived the “4G” test there. It’s apparently an EDGE for life location.

The 1650mAh battery got me through an entire day of browsing, emailing, texting, tweeting, tweeting some more and checking my usual ton of daily emails. In my 12 days of fully charged overnight battery, only one saw me needing a charge and that was around 5pm, so late enough in the day when I consider a second recharge acceptable based on my usual smartphone habits. That I got through most days without needing any extra charge was impressive. I really think the One S performs admirably on battery life and it’s definitely a phone I would recommend to a smartphone warrior.


There is little in mind that would have me say the HTC One isn’t one of the first smartphones you should look at on your next venture to your local T-Mobile store. The incredibly sexy hardware, screen, camera and video quality, and Sense 4 all scream “hey, look at me, I’m awesome”. The HTC One is truly an awesome device and the only hiccups on the One S aren’t likely to bother most smartphone buyers. The non-removable battery, Pentile display and lack of expandable storage is something that will likely rile up hardcore Android fans, but for most buyers, 16GB of storage with a promising 25GB of extra storage from Dropbox provides more than enough memory capacity for doing everything you want on your One S and more. Is removable battery really a non-starter? For some, yes, but I really have to say these are all nit-picky reasons not to choose the One S that affect less than a very small percentage of possible buyers. It may even only be one percent . Still, if those little things nag at you, look elsewhere than the One S.

If you’re looking for the best smartphone T-Mobile currently has to offer, the One S makes a very compelling argument. For those of you strictly in the Samsung camp, the Galaxy S II is absolutely a true competitor, though the Benchmark scores tell somewhat of a different story. HTC would also have you believe that ImageSense technology is another major differentiator between HTC and Samsung, but our real-world results tell us it’s not as big a deal as they may want us to believe.

The real decision may come down to the HTC One S and Samsung Galaxy S III/3 if and when it’s announced for T-Mobile in the US. Based on rumored specs, it’s going to arguably be the best Android phone ever but that doesn’t mean it’ll be the right phone for you. For Android fans who need the very latest, the extra few days wait is worth checking out the specs (and availability) on the Galaxy S III. Do you want to know what the best smartphone is on T-Mobile right now? The HTC One S will make a very compelling argument.


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  • Mloudt

    has any one else noticed how at the beginning of the year all t-mobile had to talk about was the blaze 4g but ever since its release there hasn’t been one word about it not even on this site that david talked about it a lot. even david in this review talks about how the blaze 4g speeds are the fastest of any t-mobile phone. i mean seriously the nokia lumia 710 has been talked about more than the blaze 4g makes me believe the blaze 4g will be short lived just like the amaze 4g can you say eol soon!

    • Anonymous

       yea that’s a bit sad for a brand new phone.. then again i rarely see advertising for the one S outside of the internet

  • jonathan3579

    Why do no reviews mention the phones signal issues?!

    • Get_at_Me

       lies!!!!! no tmobile phone has ever had signal issues….lol

  • JakeMG

    It should be noted that all that bloat, while it can’t be removed per se, can be disabled so it doesn’t show up in your app drawer or try to run. This is a feature of ICS.  Sure, I’d have loved to have it removeable, but disabling it has worked fine for me.

    • nhatters

      Would you mind explaining how to do that a bit? I can’t find an option for that anywhere.

      • JakeMG

        Sure.  Go to settings>apps>all. Then open the system app you want to disable.  There are two buttons on the top, Force stop and disable.  The only ones you can’t disable are Mobile Life Contacts and T-Mobile Name ID.  I don’t know why.  You can turn off mobile life sync, though, in the accounts and sync portion of the settings.


  • vfrse43gh

    Wish someone would explain in detail with pics what specifically us sense & touchwiz..ive only used a samsung gingerbread so dont know whats stock android vs sense vs touchwiz

  • Sidekicker89

    I just got mine today!

    • Mattcat03

      I think you have 15 days to return it for a full refund

      • remister

        30 days if you are in Cali

      • Sidekicker89

        Wait what? I just got it though… Why would I want to return it? Haha

        • remister

          Buyers Remorse.. TROLL

        • Mattcat03

          Wait for the ONE x or GS3. You will not regret it.

  • Mattcat03

    W E A K phone. One X is  better. Tmobile always gets the mediocre version.  Come on now Tmobile, you can do better.

    • Csaba1

      Get the hell out! You don’t know what you talking about!!

    • Rhjupiter

      one x is better? explain how so the people can see if your smart or not?

      • Mattcat03

        First of all its not about me its about the phone. Read the specs and you’ll agree.  Quad core vs dual core, hd display vs non hd display, screen size 4,7 vs 4.3. 1850 vs 1750 battery. All to the advantage of the ONE X.  Do I say more. 

  • remister

    I am glad that I purchase Galaxy Nexus over this. Now I will await the 1X, Note, or S3!

    • unfaix

       Still love my galaxy nexus, the resolution to screen size is just right. 

      • remister

        I usually hate Samsung phone design. Galaxy Nexus, on the other hand (not pun intended), feel just right.

  • Jaygqitalia

    So I went to T-Mobile today to mess around with the ONE-S again and I have to say I felt like I was playing with a childs toy compared to the Amaze.

    Yes, The ONE S is extremely thin and light but it feels like it has no high quality build at all. The amaze felt much better in the hands and felt like it was strong. Even the glass felt better. I felt like if I dropped the ONE S it would snap in half.

    Second thing I noticed was the display. The amaze screen is brighter and more vivid then the ONE S screen. I made sure the one S was on full brightness, and it came no where near close to the amaze 4G on 50 percent brightness. Now that can be the store model, but damn it was not good. There was some sunlight coming through also, and that made the ONE S screen even worse. I also noticed some slight pixilation on the ONE S compared to the Amaze. The letters just looked better on the Amaze. Must be the pentile display.

    Last thing I checked out was the camera. I took the same photo with both phones, and again the amaze just looks better.

    Im almost positive that anyone who has the ONE S and says they came from the amaze and its better is lying. In the end though, I am glad I am sticking with my amaze

    • remister

      Now… would you say the same for the 1X :P?

    • Vim

      Amaze owners, all of whom have already upgraded within the past 7 months,  aren’t really the target audience for this phone.  So it doesn’t really matter to the powers that be that some corners were cut in this phone as compared to the Amaze.  It doesn’t even matter that some of us prefer the heftier feel of the Amaze.  What matters to T-Mobile and HTC both is that a lot of reviewers criticized the Amaze for being too fat, and that internal surveys confirmed that most people wanted thinner phones.  When the inferior, but thinner Motorola Droid RAZR outsold HTC’s Rezound on Verizon, HTC took the thinness lesson to heart.  The One S was thus designed to attract the eyes of buyers, enticing them to fall in love with its thin, sleek look while browsing in the store or on the web.  To make the phone so thin, other things ended up getting sacrificed, battery size and removability, microSD, NFC, the camera and camcorder buttons, and -possibly- even the camera sensor size. 

      The display is a wash. They both have the same qHD resolution. Some will prefer the Amaze’s less pixelated display, others will prefer the One S’s.  Like you, I’m in the former category, but a lot of people will be attracted to the bright colors and deep blacks of the One S’s super amoled display in the store. And most will not notice the pixelation.  Yes, pentile (non-plus) super amoleds do terribly in sunlight, but most people don’t seem to care enough to make a big issue of it.  

      There is little reason for an Amaze owner to upgrade to a One S.  The One S does have some improvements, but it’s also missing several of the Amaze’s features. On the other hand, if you have a MyTouch 4G or a Vibrant, than the One S is an across the board improvement. 

      • Anonymous

         agreed! for once..

    • Rhjupiter

      is this a joke? i have the amaze and the screen on it isnt better than the one s AT ALL. the camera in the one s is the same camera as the amaze but it has more and better featsures that enhance the pics. brighter and more vivid than the one s is a JOKE

      • Jaygqitalia

        Dont really care. Nothing joke about it. Your opinion is your own opinion. The fact is you can go browse forums about the ONE s and Amaze and mostly everyone is saying the same thing. I know your excited to have that shiny new phone in your hand and proclaim it the best in the world, but relax buddy.

      • Anonymous

         As a former amaze owner, I somewhat agree with jay

        The amaze screen may not have the best viewing angles or saturated colors, but it was much brighter and slightly sharper than the one S.

        I wasn’t able to take the one S outside when I played with it, but numerous reviews have said that the one S screen washes out in daylight.. even at max brightness.. never happened on my amaze.

        I think current amaze owners will not be impressed with the one S (I wasn’t, at all), but for people coming from lesser phones, the one S should be a nice upgrade.

        • Frank

          Have you used both intensively?  How’s the browser speed comparison between the 2?  And how about the camera/video quality and speed (shutter lag) between the two? 

          thanks in adavnce

  • Joonyerr19

    Says 180p instead of 1080 :(

  • Encino Stan

    So, do I pull trigger now? Or wait until the Mother’s Day sale?

  • Darrin Martin

    T-Mobile let’s you disable the bloatware on this phone!  It’s pretty awesome actually!

  • corey

    I don’t understand how it’s now acceptable to have to charge your phone 2x a day. That is just ridiculous.  I was hoping that T-Mobile would have a phone similar to the RAZR MAXX with the huge battery and slim size.  I’ve got a G2 with the huge 3600 mAH battery and as bulky as my phone is, I cant go back to always looking for a power outlet to charge my phone.

    • Anonymous

       to me, an acceptable level would be charging every other day after heavy use, 3-4 days with moderate use, 5-6 with light use.

  • Frank

    I’ve been reading tons of review on One S as I am looking to get a new phone next monday.  I sad part is why isn’t there any review that compare between the Amaze and One S? (if someone knows any, please post the link).  Anyhow, anyone who did upgrade from Amaze to One S (I know is kinda of dumb question since you guys already spent the money), is it worth it?  I am about to get 3 phone, with Amaze is $300 for 3 and for One S, I would have to put up $600 for 3.  The main thing I’m looking for is performance (speed).  I know the One S is the S4 vs S3 on Amaze, how is the internet browsing speed and app load speed?  And it seems tmobile will have to ICS for the Amaze, anyone already did the upgrade?  I wonder how Amaze will run in ICS compare to One S, I wonder if it will become sluggish?

    • Jaygqitalia

      Read what I wrote below. Also, the Amaze is out of stock right now with T-Mobile. They said they will get more in, but it was free when I got it last week. People who have put ICS in the amaze say its much smoother then GB.

      • Frank

        Ya, I read your post below, but not to offen you, you sound like to bias to Amaze.  I am sure One S is in many way better then the Amaze simply because of faster processor and f2/0 camera.  The thing I am looking for is that how much faster and smoother the One S over the Amaze, is it worth the $100 extra?  I.E. for the same web page (a graph/flash intensive one), the load time, is it twice as fast or just 1/10 faster?  Camera lag, video lag, app load lag.  I am pretty sure One S is faster in all cases, but the thing is How much faster?  Again, worth the $100?

        • Anonymous

           You’re sure of all of those things because you own and have used both devices extensively? doubt it.

        • Frank

          No, I don’t own either one, that is why I am asking for opinion.  The reason I “believe’ that One S should be faster in many way then Amaze is simply base on the faster processor and by reading other’s review on it.  Have you seen the bencmark on the One S?  Some even blow away the quad Nvidia One X.  So that is why I am pretty sure is faster then the Amaze.  And I am sorry about saying Jaygqitalia bias, but it simply doesn’t make sense that almost in many way Amaze is equal or better then One S which logically does not make any sense.

          One of the thing I want to know most is that is the comparison between Amaze and One S like i5 and i7 of Intel or Pentium 3 Vs Quad core Intel?  If is the prior maybe not worth the extra $100, but if is the latter, I sure don’t want it then.

      • Frank

        And lastly, when Amaze get upgraded to ICS, will it be like Intel Pentium 4 running on XP is ok and then upgrade software to windows 7, run like crap?  Or will it be like Pentium i5 running XP and then windows 7 which the prcoessor is capable, but just little slower then i7?


    just as   James  replied  I can t believe that people can easily spy on anyone’s cell phone(spouse,children,employees) simply using  this website.have you seen this website before .

    (Copy The Link On mY Name)

  • Vict0jr

    I wonder how hard the phone itself is? I’ve been having the TP2 for 3 years now waiting on a slide phone with windows 7 that would take me away but Android it’s been very attractive to me too.. Apple even though it’s better than any other I dont like it personally… but my question here is.. I’ve drop this TP2 and it rather breaks the floor than breaking the screen or damaging itself… I wonder if this phone would really stop from screen breakin if it’s drop by mistake because i’ve seen hundreds of iphones w broken screen just by one little drop on the floor.. ANOTHER REASON TO NOT BUY IPHONES SCREEN IS WAY TOO SENSITIVE TO FLOORS LOL

  • KishanRathod

    What’s up with setting button, it is all over the place. If you make setting button virtual then why not others. I understand that it is a ICS change but it needs to be at one place not all over the place.

  • trexflyer

    Just got my One yesterday and I love it. I had been looking at the Amaze for the last couple months as well and compared the two side by side in the store. They are both very similar in performance for the most part but I would give the edge to One. Web browsing is noticeably faster on the One IMO. The screen on Amaze is a bit better if you look close, but to the average person they are both great looking screens. I decided on the One because it was built around ICS and not a hack job by htc to make it work with Amaze.
    For me the One does everything I need it to. Its thin, very light, super fast, great display, visually appealing design, and it’s native ics. The lack of microsd card isn’t a big issue for me. I just plug a 4gb thumbdrive into my car stereo and I’m good….or I can connect to my winamp server through the phone and access all of my 120gb+ audio library from anywhere in the world

  • Venom

    Its been a few days since you switched to android david.Haven’t seen too much in regards to how your experience has been with the one s.Hows it coming along?

    • David

      I’m working on a post, but the Galaxy S III stuff has kept me a little preoccupied! It’s tough being a one man show!

  • Jay Alford

    So, I went to my T-Mobile store to do my trade-in and get my HTC One S. They had it priced at $229.99 =/ ……………………………………………………

  • Eddie

    I still want a One X. It makes me sad that I may have to go to AT&T to get one.

  • KT

    this guy said iPhone 4s has better camera than HTC Amaze. I compared them side by side and it doesn’t