And last, the dual camera setup on the “All New HTC One” will officially be called Duo Camera. According to this ad, the Duo Camera allows you to “create vivid images even in low light and professionally edit memories after you’ve taken the shot.” You can “choose where to focus, highlight what you love, soften backgrounds, and add 3D effects.” Sound, neat?
In reality, Flash offered a rocky mobile experience, so its loss probably won’t matter much. For many, we suspect that you’ll have been using Chrome for a while and will never notice the difference.
mentions in another blog entry
that HTC has ‘teamed up’
with Dr. David Anderson, one of the founders and leaders of volunteer
computing initiatives for PCs, to develop a volunteer computing platform
for Android smartphones based on the BOINC PC platform, a project at
University of California-Berkeley. BOINC, middleware platform, is used
by research organisations that conduct crucial research.
HTC has been fast to make the update to KitKat on the HTC One and despite the “difficulties” that haven’t been entirely disclosed, the update arrived at a fairly rapid pace.
A supposed leaked ad or brochure from mobile carrier Telstra has given us some insight into the “All New HTC One” or HTC One (2014) that has avoided us up until now, even through the countless leaks. The ad talks a few specs, how that dual camera setup works, Sense 6.0, and of course, BoomSound.
The Android 4.4 KitKat update for the HTC One isn’t a huge change, you won’t see a big difference in your device visually and there’s little in the way of new features. Any changes to performance we’ll have to leave until HTC has resolved the problem currently being faced, but we’ll update at that time.