HTC One M7 32GB – Factory Unlocked, US Warranty – Silver (Unlocked)

The HTC One Unlocked is the smartphone you’ve been waiting for. This sleek device has an all-aluminum body offering a slim and easy grip. HTC BlinkFeed on your home screen keeps you up to date with what’s important to you. Everything becomes louder and sharper with dual front-facing audio speakers powered by HTC BoomSound. UltraPixel Camera with HTC Zoe captures up to 20 photos to create a 3-second highlight video that will bring your photo gallery to life. This smartphone also works as a TV remote!

Crafted with a distinct zero-gap aluminum unibody, the HTC One is ready to reshape your smartphone experience with a live home screen that streams all of your favorite content, a photo gallery that comes to life, and dual frontal stereo speakers. This 4G LTE-enabled smartphone runs Android 4.1 (Jelly Bean), which combines with HTC Sense to create an amazing mobile experience that’s been re-imagined from the ground up. one slvr

The HTC One ensures you’re never out of touch with your world (view larger).

The HTC One’s full metal body features a slim, solid construction with tapered edges for a satisfying grip, and it’s complemented by a brilliant 4.7-inch Full HD 1080p display that resists scratches and reduces glare. It’s powered by a 1.7 GHz quad-core processor, and it’s packed with 32 GB of storage and 2 GB of RAM for excellent multitasking.

HTC UltraPixel Camera with HTC Zoe: Your Photos Brought to Life

The HTC UltraPixel Camera redefines how you capture, relive, and share your most precious moments. With this innovative camera technology, you’ll be able to quickly shoot vivid, true-to-life images with a wide range of colors, even in low light conditions — it lets in 300 percent more light, enabling you to take photos indoors without a flash. And this is accomplished not by increasing the number of megapixels in the camera, but by engineering a more advanced CMOS Sensor, ISP, and optical lens system that captures significantly more light than most 8 or 13 megapixel cameras.

With HTC Zoe mode, press the shutter and the HTC One automatically captures up to 20 photos and a 3-second video — including the last second of images before you tapped the picture button. It can also create a 30-second Zoe Highlight film from each event comprised of Zoes, photos, and videos with professionally designed cuts, transitions, and effects — just ad your choice of pre-loaded soundtrack. These highlight videos can be remixed or set to different themes, and can be easily shared on social networks, email, and other services.

Multi-axis optical image stabilization for the rear camera also helps ensure video footage smoother whether stationary or on the move. Other features and effects include enhanced 360-degree panorama, time sequencing, and object removal. Self portraits and video are also easily captured via the front-facing camera, which supports 1080p video capture.

HTC BlinkFeed: A Personal Live Stream on Your Home Screen

At the heart of the HTC One experience is HTC BlinkFeed, which transforms your home screen into a single live stream of the things that are most important to you –from sports and technology to games and fashion and even your favorite social network feeds. It’s all customized by you, and it’s constantly updated live.

To see more detail, just tap on any item in your HTC BlinkFeed to view text, pictures and videos, and then share it with just a couple more taps. HTC provides both local and global content from more than 1,400 media sources with more than 10,000 articles per day from a wide variety of media sources.

HTC Logo
Spec Highlights
  • 1-year U.S. Warranty
  • Android 4.1 (Jelly Bean) with HTC Sense
  • 1.7 GHz quad-core processor
  • 4.7-inch touchscreen Full HD display (1080 x 1920)
  • HTC UltraPixel Camera on the rear
  • Front 2.1-MP camera with 1080p video
  • 32 GB storage + 2 GB of RAM
  • HSPA/WCDMA: 850/1900/2100 MHz
  • GSM/GPRS/EDGE: 850/900/1800/1900 MHz
  • LTE: 700/850/AWS/1900 MHz (US)
  • Wireless-N Wi-Fi + Bluetooth 4.0 + NFC
  • Up to 19 hours of usage time
  • See full specs below

Zero-gap aluminum unibody with tapered edges for a smooth grip (view larger).

HTC BoomSound: Sharper, Richer, Louder

One of the best audio experiences of any mobile phone available today, HTC BoomSound features front-facing stereo speakers with a dedicated amplifier and an amazing full HD display that immerses you in music, videos, games and the YouTube clips you love. Beats Audio integration is enabled across the entire experience for rich, authentic sound whether you’re listening to your favorite music, watching a YouTube video or playing a game.

HTC Sense TV: Your Interactive TV Guide

Tired of remotes taking up valuable couch space? The new HTC One is ready to help you channel surf. With Sense TV, all it takes is a few simple steps and you’ll be able to select TV channels, access program guides, adjust audio, and more with your HTC One. Find your favorite shows, and it will notify you when they’re on.

HTC Sense TV also lets you easily control your TV, set-top box, and home theater, right from your phone — so you never have to search for your remote again.

Easy Setup

HTC Backup and Restore

Keep all the stuff on your HTC One safe, no matter what happens. Your vital phone settings, accounts, and apps are all backed up to the cloud daily, automatically.

DNA Transfer

Just connect your old phone to Wi-Fi to transfer your contacts, photos, music, videos, calendar, and more to your new HTC One.

HTC Sync Manager

Sync your personal info, photos, music, and even iTunes files from your Mac or PC onto your new HTC One.

What’s in the Box

HTC One smartphone, 2300 mAh battery, USB cable, wall charger, stereo headset, quick start guide


Display 4.7-inch touchscreen display with Full HD resolution (1920 x 1080 pixels); 468 PPI; 24-bit color depth
Speakers Dual frontal stereo speakers with built-in amplifiers; studio-quality sound with Beats Audio
Sensors Gyro; accelerometer; proximity; ambient light
Dimensions 2.7 x 5.4 x 0.37 inches (WxHxD)
Weight 5 ounces
Capacity 2300 mAh (non-removable)
Usage time Up to 19 hours
Audio formats .AAC, .AMR, .OGG, .M4A, .MID, .MP3, .WAV, .WMA (Windows Media Audio 9); .AMR for recording
Video formats .3GP, .3G2, .MP4, .WMV (Windows Media Video 9), .AVI (MP4 ASP and MP3); .MP4 for recording
Processor & Memory
Processor 1.7 GHz quad-core processor
Internal storage 32 GB
Memory expansion None
Camera & Video
Rear camera HTC UltraPixel Camera with BSI sensor; 2.0 µm pixel size; f/2.0 aperture; 28mm lens; optical image stabilization; flash
Front camera 2.1-megapixel; captures Full HD 1080p video
HTC Zoe mode Captures the second of action just before you press the shutter and two seconds after
BlinkFeed Live home screen delivers updates from social networks, news, and feeds you choose.
Sense TV Personalized TV guide and remote control.
Sense Voice Detects when ambient noise gets too loud and dynamically adjusts the in-call volume.
Beats Audio Deeper bass, crisper vocals, and detailed high notes for your music, games, and videos.

$ 649.99


  1. Chantell O. says:
    297 of 309 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    5 Stars for Superior Hardware, May 1, 2013

    Warning: huge review coming.

    For total transparency, I am a mobile application developer for a corporation. I get my hands on a variety of phones on a daily basis; I have myself owned a Motorola Droid, LG Quantum and Nokia Lumia 900 (both Windows Phone 7 phones), Samsung Galaxy Tab 2 7-inch, and now the Developer Edition of the HTC One. I have tested and used a Samsung Galaxy S4 before it was released to the public. I develop on iOS devices as well so have knowledge of iOS (iPhone/iPad), Android, and Windows Phone devices. I have not developed for Windows Phone 7/8 but was a daily user for two and a half years.

    The HTC One is the phone to bring me back to Android after I left the platform due to instability and poor hardware (6 Motorola Droids in six months is not okay). What follows is a review of the One, a comparison to the other flagship phones out there (iPhone 5, Samsung Galaxy S4, Nokia Lumia 920) based on my experience working with them and/or researching/considering them for my next personal device.

    HTC One Pros:
    -Build quality is phenomenal. One of the biggest drawbacks for me in Android phones, which actually kept me from returning to the platform, was that the quality of the materials used is just too cheap for the price point. Android is giving itself in many ways a reputation as the budget OS. Samsung is a key example, which still insists on using plastic (really, plastic) in their flagship phones. This is unacceptable. If I am going to spend $600+ on a phone, you better offer premium materials. The One really feels good in your hand. Yes, it’s heavier than other phones out there–but for me this is an indicator that HTC didn’t go cheap on materials. The aluminum is still very much a light material but way more solid than the cheap plastic of the Galaxy S4. Hold the two phones next to each other and I’d almost guarantee you’d pick the One over the S4 any day of the week. I have read some professional reviews that have expressed concern that the zero-gap build quality HTC advertises was not present in their review device. I am here to say that my device has none of those quality concerns. There are no gaps anywhere on the phone and everything is straight-edged and cleanly put together. HTC really shines in their build quality on this device.

    -Hardware. This goes along with the build quality point, but I really can’t praise HTC enough for the materials they put in the One. No, the One does not have all the bells and whistles that the Samsung GS4 has. But the screen is beautiful (truly a masterpiece), the speakers are the best I have ever heard on a phone (and dual front-facing speakers is a stroke of pure genius–really, why hasn’t anyone figured this out until now?) [side note, I consider the One’s speakers better than my laptop’s speakers–I own an ultraportable Lenovo X220T that has weaker speakers with less bass capability than this phone], and the One takes whatever I throw at it without ever stuttering.

    -The Cameras. This is both a pro and a con. The front-facing camera is great. I skype on a daily basis with my best friend in Japan. Today I skyped with him for the first time using the One. He commented that the video quality was significantly better than it had ever been (in comparison to my laptop, my Samsung Galaxy Tab 2 7-inch, and my Nokia Lumia 900) and the audio quality was better as well. Kudos to HTC on the front camera. As far as photo shooting goes, I have only tried it a small amount, but the camera is FAST to snap that shot. My 900 takes much longer to focus and get a shot–not the One. It’s almost instantaneous. As others have mentioned, the low-light quality is very good. The colors are very true on the rear camera.

    -Blinkfeed. Okay, matter of personal preference. I hate most of the Sense UI (being completely transparent), but I actually like Blinkfeed. It’s not as nice as the live tiles I had on my Windows Phone 7 to keep up with the people I care about, but it’s nice to be able to scroll through facebook posts without actually having to deal with the facebook app. Some people hate Blinkfeed. Okay, understandable, it’s a matter of preference. I do find it annoying that it is your home screen and not just a side screen instead.

    -The Rear-Facing Camera. Alright, I own a dedicated camera. But I never carry it around, and my phone is my de facto camera for mostly everything. However, I can say after taking shots with the rear-camera that I will now be taking my actual camera with me anywhere I want to take photos seriously. The One’s camera just does not cut it. The 4MP shots are grainy, to the point that I can see the grains of the photo just in viewing them on the HTC’s awesome 1080p screen. There’s no way you’ll ever be printing off photos and hanging them up with this device. I know MP is not an indicator of how good a camera is, but I would have been much happier if HTC had put in…

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  2. Johnny Saigon® says:
    392 of 414 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    The ONE to Rule Them All, April 8, 2013
    Johnny Saigon® (Bangkok/Sydney/Saigon/LA/Waikiki) –
    (TOP 500 REVIEWER)

    What is there to say about this phone? If I just write about it, I’m just going to ramble on and on. So to save everyone some grief, here are bullet points (my direct comparisons are to the iPhone 5, Samsung Galaxy S3 and Note 2, but mainly to the Galaxy S4):

    The Good:

    1) THE SCREEN: If there was such a better screen on a phone, I have not yet seen it. The iPhone 5 is lauded for its excellent screen, but at its current resolution, it trails behind the One’s screen by far. Everything just POPS out at you. Even in direct sunlight, everything is CLEAR and BRIGHT. I really loved the Droid DNA/HTC Butterfly’s screen, but once again HTC has outdone itself and given us a true masterpiece in 4.7″ 1080p(468ppi) form. This is THE BEST screen on the planet right now – WOW!!!

    2) THE DESIGN/HARDWARE: Why do most reviewers laud the iPhone 5’s aluminum construction so much, when it chips and nicks so easily?? If you want a true masterpiece in design and craftsmanship, look no further. The One feels THICK and TOUGH. I don’t have to worry about carrying this around case-less(except from drops, which is a whole other case). I will not be worried about this phone nicking and scraping like the iPhone 5. Personally, it may not have the flair of some of the Sony and Nokia phone of the past, but in totality the One has the best combination of design and craftsmanship. It oozes style and sophistication(*cough*Samsung*ahem*).

    3) THE DUAL FRONT-FACING SPEAKERS: We have all been desensitized to the modern smartphones nowadays with their crappy, tinny, mono speaker. I remember the days of the Nokia n95 and n84 with their stereo speakers – whatever happened to phones after that? Whoever agreed to a mono/solo speaker with all the smartphones thereafter?? FINALLY, someone has the senses to come back to reality – thank you, HTC!. Trust me, your ears will thank you and you will realize all phones should have been made like this. Especially when you use ringtones/alerts that were specifically created for this phone, the sound is loud, immersive, expansive, and POPs into your ears. It’s simply a re-revolution.

    4) THE CAMERA: I don’t use my phone camera to make prints from photos, I have my dedicated cameras for that. So to me, the paramount function of phone cameras is the convenience/accessibility – it has to be able to capture what I want quickly and clearly, with decent enough quality to post online. Therefore, the 4MP size in the One’s camera does not bother me at all. Who cares if the camera isn’t THE BEST phone camera ever? Because it is not, but it is a GREAT low-light shooter, and to me that’s more important than pixel count. The sensors in the camera are bigger than other phone cameras, therefore, it can capture a lot more light, which in laymen’s terms it can give you better photos in more situations than other phone cameras can. Also, the touch spot focus is almost instantaneous – this camera is quick, quick, quick!

    5) For a near 5-incher, it’s quite svelte, at least at the girth. It’s easier to hold in the hand than the Samsung Galaxy S3/S4, and for sure a heckuva lot better than the Note 2. It fits in your hands nicely and securely, with just the right combination of size, weight, and balance.

    6) The UI and software design is now very minimal and simplistic. For better or for worse, if you are used to the old Sense UI’s, you will need some readjusting. Personally, I like this new one better. If you’re a casual news reader, then you’ll like new default home screen which displays a gathering of news sources – some of its own partners, some for your Facebook and Twitter, etc. – to form a Flipboard style of news reader. Personally, I’m a huge Pulse news reader fan, so I only use that.

    The Bad and Ugly:

    1) The battery is only 2300mAh – I wish it was bigger because I’m one of those paranoid people who always needs my phone at fully charged, just in case, of you know, something. But so far it’s been holding steady at about 40% at the end of the day(from 9am-6pm). I check emails, read the news, text, Facebook, etc. throughout the day – I would say that I’m a moderate to heavy user. Another bad thing that I’ve noticed is it charges slower than most other phones.

    2) Comparing features with the Samsung S4, the One is lacking. It’s not a deal breaker, but for those who like fancy functions, the One will not make you as happy. The HTC One is very simple in its feature set. The one feature I miss most from the new Samsung phones is Smart Stay, where the phone can sense that you’re looking at the screen, and won’t dim/turn off the screen – that was a HUGE convenience for when you’re watching a movie or reading the news.

    3) Like I wrote earlier, the size is both good and bad, and it’s also heavier than most similar phones. It’s taller than the S4, and with the power button up on top, it’s almost impossible to do one-hand…

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  3. 106 of 117 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    What a phone., April 20, 2013
    N.Yorker (NYC) –

    2012 was the year of the smartphone for 3 big companies: Apple, Samsung and Google. The iphone 5 was about the best looking phone ever made with a solid operating system and excellent support. The Galaxy 3 stole the spotlight with terrific commercials and a solid contender with Apple. And Google released the best phone, in my humble opinion, ever made until that point. The nexus 4 was and is cheap for just $300, receives upgrades from google directly, and is quite simply a stunner. Last year, however, the HTC One X was also released if you didn’t know, and it was second best only to the Nexus 4. It had a terrific screen, great build quality even though it was plastic, and it was just a thin slab of sexiness that slid into your pocket easily with the best camera of all phones mentioned above. Yet, nobody knew about it.

    This year, it seems people are hearing about HTC, and Apple and Samsung will have to fight one more company to take the spot of best smartphone. In my view they failed last year as google offered a phone that was for the first time the best mobile experience ever put on the palms of your hands.

    This year, the HTC One has taken that place from google. The HTC One is quite simply stunning in and out. First thing I did was put an invisible shield to prevent any scratches and keep its metal body ever intact (something I do to all my phones since I don’t use a case, and more importantly, I never drop these guys).

    Google took the experience from apple, but apple kept the design hat. This year HTC takes the design to a whole new level. No phone ever looked this good. It’s just the right amount of heavy to make it solid, the right amount of curvature to sit on the palm of your hand, and the right amount of beauty and industrial design. The word Stunning can’t be used enough here. The speakers are obviously for audio, but they simply add to the art in a way no other phone has done before. It’s a work of industrial art that puts every iPhone model to shame.

    Matches the iPhone point by point and offers MORE. Home screens, Facebook integration, widgets, and a whole new home screen where you get news and all of your social information in one place. For those of you who use flipboard heavily as I do, it’s the same great interface to give you just the right amount of news whenever you need it. As a news junkie, it’s ever appreciated. If you don’t need it, just ignore it to the side. But it doesn’t hurt to have Facebook set up so you can easily see what’s happening in your social circles. Within 1 minute of set up, I had close to 52GB of music available to stream and save from google play music (a free service BTW on every android phone), within 10 minutes I paid my bill at Duane Read using the phone as a wallet, and within 30 minutes I had taken the best shot I have ever taken with a mobile phone.

    The user interface for those who don’t know is Sense. Sense 5? Maybe? It’s fast, capable of handling widgets as well as google’s unadulterated vanilla android on the Nexus 4, and is quite simple. But don’t mistake that for a lack of options like the iPhone’s simplicity. It is still android and all the options are there. It outdoes Samsung’s touchwiz, and apple’s outdated IOS which is obviously the same interface from 2007. I like this as much as the vanilla android on the nexus 4, and like it even more due to blinkfeed. The only thing I miss is the ability to add lockscreen apps, but that’s coming soon (we hope).

    A good part of the user experience is UPDATES. Apple and google own this sector with outstanding updates. Google more so since their updates are actually useful. HTC plainly sucks. Here is hoping they will update the heck out of this phone, and force carriers, especially ATT to push out updates. Don’t let this be another htc one x where we wait 7 months for a released update. If not, support carrier versions and push out updates themselves. Give me a link and let me download and install updates without my carrier. Or is that contractually not possible?

    Best screen on any phone. 1080P. It rules them all, and outdoes the HTC One X from last year. This is the whole phone experience, and having this kind of a screen just makes the phone a pleasure to use. Comparing this screen with the iPhone 5 just shows how much apple needs a larger screen more than ever. It is simply impossible for me to use my iphone after using the HTC One as you feel absolutely constrained when reading webpages, looking at pictures, etc. Puts last year’s Samsung S3 to shame. It’s quite a stark difference.

    The camera here is a fantastic shooter. Don’t be alarmed at the 4MP factor. The images have terrific resolution, excellent color, and fantastic low light resolution. What worries most buyers is the detail presence due to 4MP, and if you’re planning to print out huge posters, then this is not…

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