The HTC One is a new flagship phone from the Taiwanese manufacturer coming in March.  Announced in late February, the HTC One brings a 1080p screen and 802.11ac to its impressive spec sheet.

Display Size 4.7-inch, 1920 x 1080 pixel display (469 ppi)
Display Type Full HD 1080p
Operating System Android 4.1.2 (at launch)
Processor 1.7GHz Qualcomm Snapdragon 600, quad-core
  • 32GB
  • 64GB
External Storage No
Main Camera (Back) BSI sensor, Pixel size 2.0 μm, Sensor size 1/3'
Secondary Camera (Front) 2MP
  • CDMA: 800/1900 (BC0/BC1/BC10, Sprint)
  • GSM/GPRS/EDGE: 850/900/1800/1900
  • LTE: 1900 (B25, SPCS)
  • WCDMA: 1900/2100 (B2/B1)
Wi-Fi 802.11 a/b/g/n/ac
Bluetooth Bluetooth 4.0
Battery 2300 mAh
  • 3.5mm Headphone jack
  • DLNA
  • Micro USB
  • Accelerometer
  • Ambient light
  • Gyro
  • Proximity
  • Digital compass
  • GPS
Height 137.4 mm (5.41 inches)
Width 68.2 mm (2.69 inches)
Depth 9.3 mm (0.37 inches)
Weight 143 g (5.04 oz)
Supported Audio Formats .aac, .amr, .ogg, .m4a, .mid, .mp3, .wav, .wma (Windows Media Audio 9)
Supported Video Formats .3gp, .3g2, .mp4, .wmv (Windows Media Video 9), .avi (MP4 ASP and MP3)

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Depth of field is important in photography because it adds drama to photos and draws attention to a subject. Typically this effect is achieved with good old fashion SLR cameras, but manufacturers have found a way to bring it over to mobile as well. You have your Nokia Refocus app, the HTC One (M8) Duo camera, and most recently Google’s standalone Camera app, which came equipped with a feature known as Lens Blur. They all promise the same thing, but which one is the best? We performed a few simple tests to find out.

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