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November 13, 2013 • Gear Bits

HTC One Max Arrives at Sprint this Friday

HTC One max Overview  HTC Smartphones

If you love the HTC One as much as Judie, but always wished it had a bigger screen, then you are in luck. HTC One max has a 5.9” full HD1080p display, UltraPixel camera, large 3300mAh battery, and quad-core Qualcomm Snapdragon 600 processor. Sprint will launch HTC One max this Friday, Nov. 15 for $249.99 on contract. Learn more here.


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From Sprint:

Introducing the HTC One max: more screen size, more camera, more sound. Set your mobile standards higher than ever.5.9-inch screen with full HD 1080p1.7 GHz Quad-Core Qualcomm® Snapdragon™ processor4G LTEAndroid™ 4.3 with HTC Sense™Dual cameras with instant capture32 GB ROM/2 GB RAM


Change your mobile playtime with the HTC One® max. Its massive screen and super-amped speakers give you the decibels you deserve. Show off your artistic photo flair with the feature-rich camera, and connect to real-time news with home screen posts. All powered by HTC’s biggest battery to fuel the most demanding user.


Bigger, faster, louderWith the HTC One max, the full-view panoramas and 30-second video shorts let you relive your photos, not just view them. Pump up the volume with dual frontal speakers and HTC BoomSound. Enjoy lightning-fast data speeds and long-lasting efficiency.

2 Responses to " HTC One Max Arrives at Sprint this Friday "

  1. David Min says:

    I loved my HTC One and sold it in anticipation of the Nokia Lumia 1520 and the HTC One Max. However, once I read the initial reviews of the One Max, I decided that I most likely would not be making that purchase. The primary reasons:
    1) The loss of Beats Audio. Granted a lot of the Beats mystique is marketing hype, but the HTC One had, by far, the best sound of any device streaming over Bluetooth in my car.
    2) The lack of unibody aluminum construction. That build quality of the One was head and shoulders better than the competition in the Android marketplace (at the time, as Sony has released some fantastic smartphones that feel good in the hand and others manufacturers – Samsung not included – are upping their game). However, the plastic trim around the handset has been nearly universally panned and is a significant departure from the HTC One from which it was derived.

    I’ll reserve final judgement until I can look, touch, smell and taste the handset “in the flesh”, but having had a chance to play with a demo 1520 at the local AT&T Store, I can say that Nokia has really got their act together and I’ll most likely be getting a 1520 as opposed to a One Max.

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