Sources: GSM ArenaFULL REVIEW
Here some bits of it:
The One X display offers arguably the best image quality of any LCD on the market. Not only is it remarkably sharp (at about 312 ppi, it's virtually impossible to distinguish individual pixels), but also has great contrast and nicely saturated colors.
As you can see in the table below, the screen is pretty bright as well and its viewing angles are splendid - the icons look almost as if they are painted on the screen. The blacks aren't as deep as those of the AMOLEDs out there, but still great in LCD terms. Sunlight legibility is close behind the market best, which is good enough to not cause any usability issues. Overall, the One X screen has no major weaknesses to speak of.
How about this for a rebound after a rather quiet second half of last year? A massive change of game plan sees HTC focus on a few special products instead of trying to create a smartphone for every taste. An outstanding result of this effort, the HTC One X brings so many firsts for both company and industry, that a climb to the top of the food chain may be a walk in the park.
Just look at some of the things the One X has put on its resume. The 4-PLUS-1 Tegra 3 makes its smartphone debut here, the awesome polycarbonate body adds that extra solid feel and grip, while the 4.7" second-generation S-LCD of HD resolution on the front is a crystal-clear view to the world of Sense 4.0 and Android 4.0 ICS.
And that's just the HTC One X getting started, check out the complete list below.
•Quad-band GSM and dual-band 3G support
•21 Mbps HSDPA and 5.76 Mbps HSUPA
•4.7" 16M-color Super LCD 2 capacitive touchscreen of HD resolution (720 x 1280 pixels); Gorilla glass
•Android 4.0.3 Ice Cream Sandwich with latest HTC Sense 4.0
•1.5 GHz quad-core Cortex-A9 CPUs, low-power companion core, ULP GeForce 2 GPU, Nvidia Tegra 3 chipset
•1 GB of RAM and 32 GB of storage
•8 MP autofocus camera with LED flash; face detection and geotagging
•1080p and 720p video recording @ 30fps with stereo sound
•720p front-facing camera for video-chat
•Wi-Fi b/g/n and DLNA
•GPS with A-GPS
•Stereo FM radio with RDS
•Accelerometer, proximity sensor and auto-brightness sensor
•Standard 3.5 mm audio jack
•microUSB port (charging) and stereo Bluetooth v3.0
•MHL TV-out (requires MHL-to-HDMI adapter)
•Smart dialing, voice dialing
•DivX/XviD video support
•HTC Locations app
•HTC Portable Hotspot
•Office document editor
•Beats audio enchantments
So that's that then - our look at HTC's latest attempt at bringing comprehensive smartphone functionality under one roof is complete and we have to tell you we are pretty impressed with it. The One X is not only surprisingly compact for its screen size and feature set, but also every bit as powerful as the quad-core chipset inside will have you believe.
Its camera may not be the best in the business and the Sense UI might need some fine tuning, but perfection doesn't really exist in the smartphone game. What's important is that the HTC One X delivers where it really matters, providing as solid user experience as you can hope for and a picture perfect screen, which is a joy to both look at and use.
It's really easy to recommend the One X to those currently in a search of a cutting-edge smartphone - the specs and design combo it offers can't be matched by any other device currently on the market. We certainly loved the One S for its versatility, but the One X is the proper choice for geeks - Tegra gives you access to exclusive games, the HD display certainly is something and, more importantly, there's more screen estate than on the One S