HTC’s New EVO is Here

.

HTC’s New EVO is Here

HTC brings its new HTC EVO 4G LTE to especially serve all those consumers in the market who are fond of snapping photos or taking videos with their phones. In short, the new handset from HTC enables its user to simultaneously record an HD video and snap still photos (all at the same time).

Reports are also confirming the innovative techniques that the new HTC EVO has been designed with and the newest feature list that has been added to this smart phone since Apple’s 2007 establishment of iPhone.

Learning minutely all the specs of the new device clears that the HTC’s new EVO is almost like all other available Android smart phones with Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich HTC Sense, 4.7-inch super LCD HD display, Qualcomm Snapdragon S4 1.5GHz dual-core processor, 2000mAh embedded battery, 8 MP rear camera, 1.3 MP front-facing camera, 1080 HD video recording capacity and 16 GB built-in memory.

Pre-order booking of HTC’s EVO will start from Sprint starting from May 7 and will cost $199.99 per handset.

HTC had also organized an introductory night last night for EVO in Manhattan where Sprint set up a pair of isolation booths to clearly test the effortful dubbing of the sound innovations HD voice.


Latest News

New $6 million scanner installed at Royal Children's Hospital in Melbourne
Experts assure lettuce sold in supermarket is safe
Oil Prices Drop Due to Volatile Trade; Sunday’s Meeting between Key Producers Ke
Chinese Investors of eZubao Face $7.6 Billion Worth Losses
HEB Recalls One of Its Ice Cream Flavor Voluntarily
Average U.S. Unemployment Rate Drops and Wages Rise
Volatility Continues in the Stock Markets, Fifth Consecutive Weekly Drop for Ave
More Than Expected Number of People Sign up for Obamacare
Shkreli Refuses to Answer Questions from Lawmakers Invoking the Fifth Amendment
U.S President Barack Obama Expected to Propose $10 per Barrel Oil Tax for Fundin
Studies suggest drop in heart attacks by 40 percent since introduction of smokin
Ten percent drop in UK cancer death rates in the previous decade