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    Default My OnePlus One Review

    The American smartphone market has become increasingly saturated. New manufacturers face impossible odds against a market dominated by Samsung and Apple. Even established players such as HTC are struggling, and other companies such as Sony have opted out entirely to focus on Europe and Asia. In the midst of this extreme competition, a new company named OnePlus is attempting to break into the market by offering the latest and greatest specs, software by one of the biggest names in Android, all at a price even lower than the Nexus line. However, an invite-only purchase system combined with production delays have turned some potential buyers off. Is the OnePlus One worth going through the hurdles to buy, and can it be beaten by more readily available phones?

    My OnePlus One Review-img_0136.jpg

    Before writing this review, I used the OnePlus One for three weeks, including time on T-Mobile and Straight Talk (the latter running on AT&T’s network), in every signal strength between no service and perfect 4G LTE. I had a few particularly heavy days of usage, including taking plenty of pictures and video at my brother’s wedding reception, and two days of flying.

    My OnePlus One Review-img_4884.jpg

    The OnePlus One ships in two separate and nice looking boxes: one box for the phone, SIM ejector tool and charging/sync cable, and one box with the USB Power adapter specific for your region. The box is very well designed, along with the included accessories. The SIM ejector is very well made, and comes in a rubber sleeve that can be attached to a key chain with an included metal link. The charging/sync cable is worth mentioning too. Rather than the standard USB design that makes it hard to distinguish which end to plug in, this port includes one completely flat side, and one side with all the necessary contacts, making it incredibly easy to plug in. Despite the unique design, the cable functions just as you’d expect in terms of charging and transferring data, however it is shorter than I’d like. With the included charging cable and adapter, I was able to charge the One at a rate of about 1-2% per minute, an acceptable rate in today’s market.

    My OnePlus One Review-img_2163.jpg

    The design of the phone is not what you’d expect at such a low price point. The phone has an understated, yet classy design. OnePlus has designed swappable back covers for the One, and on the 64GB version that I picked up, the default back cover is “Sandstone Black”, a nice looking and feeling design. The Sandstone texture feel like unfinished pavement, and makes the device very easy to grip and hold, despite the large 5.5” display. Speaking of that display, it includes a 1080p resolution and Gorilla Glass 3, similar to flagships from most OEM’s. If you are used to a smaller device such as an iPhone or Moto X, a phone this size may be a turn off, and rightfully so. You’re either going to like the size or not. I like bigger phones, so I am perfectly happy with the phone. I wear relaxed fit Levi’s Jeans, different brands of cargo shorts, and smaller shorts for exercise, and I’ve never had a problem fitting this phone into my pockets. If you have smaller pockets, your mileage may vary. I’m more into function over form, but I cannot say enough how much I like the design of this phone. I’m even enjoying the Sandstone Black cover more than I expected. If the Sandstone Black is not your taste, OnePlus plans to sell different covers soon, including real wood and denim covers.

    My OnePlus One Review-img_8837.jpg

    While it may not pack as many pixels as an OPPO Find 7 or LG G3, the display on the OnePlus One looks very nice. Some users have reported an issue with their displays having a strong yellow tint, however that was mainly on models produced early in the production run, and reports of the yellow tint have become less common. I did not have the issue on my phone, but in comparing it next to a Nexus 5, the Nexus had slightly whiter whites and more accurate colors. Overall though, there are few reasons to not like this display.

    My OnePlus One Review-img_8757.jpg

    Hardware wise, the OnePlus One not only checks every box, it does so very well. Inside, you have a Qualcomm Snapdragon 801 processor coupled with 3GB of RAM powered by a 3100 mAh non removable battery. The baseline One includes 16GB of internal storage (minus a small amount used by the operating system), however for an additional $50, you can upgrade to a more spacious 64GB. OnePlus explains the price differences between a 32GB and 64GB version would be negligible, so they didn’t bother with a 32GB. The One does not include a micro-SD card slot, but does allow for USB on the Go in case additional storage is needed. On the rear of the device, you have a 13 megapixel camera with a Sony Exmor sensor capable of recording video up to 4K resolution, accompanied by a dual-LED flash and a microphone. On the front of the device is a 5 megapixel, ambient light sensor, notification light, and earpiece. Below the screen you have three capacitive keys- from left to right: menu, home and back.On the top border, you have a 3.5 millimeter headphone jack, a second microphone. On the left and right border (when viewing the front), you have volume and power buttons respectively. These are the only physical buttons on many phones these days, and they are nice and clicky on the One. Dual mono (not stereo as OnePlus originally claimed) speakers, a micro USB charging/sync port and the third and final microphone are located on the bottom.

    My OnePlus One Review-img_5532.jpg

    On the software front, the OnePlus is running a custom version of Cyanogen’s already custom OS on top of Android 4.4.2. If you’ve never used a phone running Cyanogen before, think of vanilla Android plus a few really sensible additions. Some standard additions on all Cyanogen devices include custom unlock buttons for the lock screen, a customizable quick settings panel, a feature called Privacy Guard that restricts what data applications can access, the option to toggle between the included capacitive keys and on screen keys (as well as remap the capacitive keys) and a theme chooser that make skinning your device and simple process. Features specific to the One include a custom camera interface, an optional custom lock screen, and the Audio FX equalizer. For those that want an even more vanilla experience, OnePlus is offering an AOSP ROM on their website. OnePlus and Cyanogen have already promised the One will receive Android L within three months of Google releasing the final code. When I received the device, the capacitive keys were a little too dim for my liking, a recent update has brightened them up.

    My OnePlus One Review-img_9499.jpg

    From the settings menu, you can perform basic functions such as viewing a breakdown on battery life and set your ringtone, as well as some specific to Cyanogen, like choosing your theme and custom lock screen shortcuts. Speaking of which, there are few actions you can perform with the display off. These include drawing a circle on the display to activate the camera, drawing a “V” to activate the flash light, using two fingers to pause music, and making either a left or right arrow to control music playback. However, I noticed that these actions would occur while the phone was in my pocket, so I disabled them. You can also assign actions to the capacitive keys while on the lock screen. Because the display has to be on for these to be activated, there are less accidents than the previously mentioned actioned.

    Between the bleeding edge internals and the light software, the OnePlus One absolutely flies. Switching between and launching applications happens in a flash, and even particularly heavy games run without issue. To put the One to the ultimate test, I loaded up about twenty applications, leaving each one in the recent apps switcher. Even with more processor intensive applications such as offline navigators, the One had no problem switching back and forth.

    My OnePlus One Review-img_8548.jpg

    As mentioned above, the OnePlus One includes a 13 megapixel Sony Exmor camera, as well as different camera layout than what is included for most Cyanogen builds. The layout includes three buttons for quick access to take a picture, start recording a video, or take a panorama shot. Unfortunately, Photospheres (or an equivalent) are not included, but this device is compatible with Google’s Camera application. Along the right side of the camera display, you have can toggle between the rear- and front-facing cameras, toggle flash settings, and have two menu keys for various functions. One function is a list of shooting modes, and you are able to quickly switch between specific modes you designate. For example, I have “Auto”, “HDR”, “Night” and “Mono” selected in the settings menu, and I can flick my finger on the main camera screen to quickly switch between the four. The camera also includes a very fast shutter speed, and the pictures came out looking great a majority of the time. I took hundreds of photos using the One on a recent vacation, both in day and at night, of still targets and moving, and I can only remember one or two pictures coming out blurry. One camera mode, “Clear Image” was only recently added. The basic premise is the One will take ten photos, then stitch them together into a super high quality image. It takes longer to process than a standard or HDR shot, but it is well worth it if you have the time. Similarly, the camera takes fantastic videos as well, and the three microphones will do an excellent job capturing sound. To say the One has a great camera is an understatement.

    Auto: My OnePlus One Review-auto.jpg

    HDR: My OnePlus One Review-hdr.jpg

    Clear Image: My OnePlus One Review-clear-shot.jpg








    Battery life has been great on the One as well. On my heavier usage days-3G only data, taking lots of pictures/videos, making lots of phone calls, navigating, etc.- I never saw the battery go lower than 30% before making it home to charge. Now that I’m back to work again, I keep the One turned off in my car for nine hours a day, and spend most of the rest of my time at home on Wifi, using it for light browsing and messaging, as well as listening to music. Following that routine, I am easily able to achieve two days of usage, again with the battery at around 30% when I plug in on the second night. No matter how heavy your usage, you should have no problems getting one full day of battery life. Unfortunately the One does not include Qi wireless charging like other devices, but that’s hardly a deal breaker.

    I noticed no problems using the phone as a phone either. The One includes all proper LTE and HSPA+ bands to let it run smoothly on both AT&T and T-Mobile. Sorry Verizon and Sprint customers, you won’t be able to use the One on your network. There was an issue with earlier handsets that affected call volume, however that was corrected in an OTA before I received my device. I did have an issue with the GPS antenna however. I keep my GPS completely shut off unless I am using it for navigation. When I first received the device, the GPS would lock on quickly enough, but would lose signal after about a minute. Following that, it would not be able to find my location for five-ten minutes. After that period, it would regain my location and everything would be fine. After using navigation a few times, it seems the GPS has warmed up, and works fine without any hiccups.
    Despite the low price point, I can’t find any shortcomings with the phone itself. It’s fast, powerful, has all the right antenna bands you’d expect, takes fantastic pictures, and has incredible battery life, all at half the price of comparable phones. Combined with a great pre-paid plan, this is a very inexpensive way to have a top of the line experience without the usual cost.

    There’s just one rather large problem: you can’t buy one.

    OnePlus has implemented an invite-only system to control how many phones they are producing. It’s understandable for a new company to do; the fastest way to go under would be to produce too many phones that nobody buys. However, OnePlus has had difficulties ramping their production up to meet demand, leaving hopeful buyers to look elsewhere. I was able to get an invite because I had been a member of their forums for so long, but OnePlus has also been distributing invites via contests. Once someone receives their phone, they also receive three invites to give out. This too, has been controversial, with some members selling their invites on eBay. The invite system is the only thing that keeps me from recommending this phone to everyone I know.

    If you absolutely need a new phone right this second, do not wait for the One. I understand why OnePlus implemented the invite system, but that doesn’t make it any less frustrating for people who want to buy the device. If you can wait, I believe it will be worth it. This phone is easily as good as - if not better than - the Galaxy S5, HTC One and LG G3, at half the off contract price. The hardware is new enough that it won’t be out of date while OnePlus is getting their production sorted out, and both hardware and software will keep the phone feeling fresh for quite some time. The design, hardware, software, camera, battery life and network options all add up to an amazing experience, without an unbearable price. If you’re not sold on the screen size, there’s really no fixing that. Alternatives include a Nexus 5 (which can easily be hacked to run Cyanogen), as well as the Moto X and soon to be announced Moto X+1, all of which run (or are expected to in the case of the X+1) vanilla or near-vanilla Android.
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  2. #2  
    STARGATE's Avatar

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    Default Re: My OnePlus One Review

    Thanks! 👍☺
    If I'm very clever, and I'm more than clever, I'm brilliant! I might just save the World, or rip it apart!
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  3. #3  

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    Very Nice job on the review! Received my OPO last Wednesday and I am very impressed with it! One of the most capable, smoothest devices I have used.

    Did I see from your weather widget you are in San Antonio? Go Spurs Go! I am from SA, but live in Plano now.
    Galaxy S6 (64GB), Nexus 6 (64GB), Moto X 32GB Pure, iPhone 6 Plus Unlocked, OnePlus One (64GB),Xperia Z2, LG G3, Lumia 925 8.1 Cyan, Nexus 5 (32GB), Moto X (32GB), Lumia 1020, Google Edition S4, Galaxy S4 (32GB), S4 Active, Nexus 4, Note 2, Galaxy S3, Galaxy Note (ATT), Galaxy Note Intl., Galaxy S2 Skyrocket, Nexus S, Atrix 2, Atrix, Galaxy S1 Captivate, Nexus 7 (32GB), iPad 4, Dell Venue Pro 8, iPad Air 2
    rob damiani likes this.
  4. Thread Author  Thread Author    #4  

    Default Re: My OnePlus One Review

    Quote Originally Posted by planoman View Post
    Very Nice job on the review! Received my OPO last Wednesday ad I am very impressed with it! One of the most capable, smoothest devices I have used.

    Did I see from your weather widget you are in San Antonio? Go Spurs Go! I am from SA, but live in Plano now.
    Correct! It was crazy here the night they won the playoffs.
  5. #5  

    Default

    This is the best review yet. I got an invite and ordered one a couple days ago. Hopefully I'll receive it this week. I soft bricked my M8 and got lazy and just got the G3. Once I did that I almost immediately stopped using my tablet without really noticing. So I'm addicted to the 5.5" screen size. I have connectivity issues with my G3 and I'm outside of the return window so this phone will be perfect for me. I loved the nexus 5, as I still use it as a backup. So, to me, this is going to be like when Apple first got the smartphone right. Cyanogen gets it right for us fidget users (constantly customizing and tinkering) who want just one device. I'm guessing (more like speculating) that they'll, or someone will make a qi wireless back cover for it. I have a feeling I'll be using this phone for a while...

    Posted via Android Central App
  6. Thread Author  Thread Author    #6  

    Default Re: My OnePlus One Review

    Quote Originally Posted by AppleTraitor View Post
    This is the best review yet. I got an invite and ordered one a couple days ago. Hopefully I'll receive it this week. I soft bricked my M8 and got lazy and just got the G3. Once I did that I almost immediately stopped using my tablet without really noticing. So I'm addicted to the 5.5" screen size. I have connectivity issues with my G3 and I'm outside of the return window so this phone will be perfect for me. I loved the nexus 5, as I still use it as a backup. So, to me, this is going to be like when Apple first got the smartphone right. Cyanogen gets it right for us fidget users (constantly customizing and tinkering) who want just one device. I'm guessing (more like speculating) that they'll, or someone will make a qi wireless back cover for it. I have a feeling I'll be using this phone for a while...

    Posted via Android Central App
    If not for the One, I would have gladly picked up a G3 (I'm still kind of tempted to). I agree with your statement about Apple. I know there are numerous low cost/high spec brands, but this is the first I can think of selling directly to US customers.
  7. #7  

    Default Re: My OnePlus One Review

    The G3 really is an awesome phone. But I think the processor combined with the hi res screen causes alot of lag. And I have the issue where I just stop receiving incoming data so I have to airplane mode it every few hours when away from wifi. Otherwise, I wouldn't have even thought about the OnePlus. I sure as #### won't buy a Samsung.

    Posted via Android Central App
  8. #8  
    jfs101's Avatar

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    Default Re: My OnePlus One Review

    I received my OpO last Wednesday and the first thing I did was update it to 30o, so I guess I didn't experience any of the minor bugs that were major complaints. My last phone was a HTC One M7, I always buy unlocked phones and am very glad I got this one instead of the One M8... That darn camera.

    Posted via the Android Central App
  9. #9  

    Default Re: My OnePlus One Review

    Question folks: I am out of contract on AT&T and switched to Android 2 years ago with the purchase of a Galaxy S3 which has been pretty solid and is in perfect condition. I just got an invite for a 64 gb OpO and have NO experience with Cyanogen Mod etc, so I'm debating about whether I should pull the trigger. The phone looks awesome and this review makes it very tempting. I don't need the phone, but it appears it's pretty cutting edge and may have the potential to be the next best thing for awhile. I never installed a launcher either since none of them seemed that great. If I buy this and end up not liking it, are they hard to sell ? I would think it would be easy and maybe even profitable too. Thanks.
  10. #10  
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    Default Re: My OnePlus One Review

    No they're not hard to sell. It's got to notch specs so you should be able to get most of your $ back if it's in like new condition. Lots of people want the phone but don't have a invite so it's definitely in demand. My 2 cents is get it and try it. You can either return it to OnePlus directly within 14 days of purchase or sell it through this site, eBay etc.

    Posted via...The One
  11. #11  

    Default Re: My OnePlus One Review

    Thanks dizzle.. I had to submit a ticket today when I created my account for the invite and as soon as I did, it went from 3 days to 2 immediately. Their site needs a little work with setting up addresses too, but since they're a start up these are minor issues. I think the market for my unlocked GS3 is around $150 or thereabouts.. it's in perfect condition with the original box, headsets, cables and 2 cases I'm going to sit on this for a couple of days since Cyanogen is foreign territory and I'll need some coaching to learn it.
  12. Thread Author  Thread Author    #12  

    Default Re: My OnePlus One Review

    Quote Originally Posted by jontalk View Post
    Thanks dizzle.. I had to submit a ticket today when I created my account for the invite and as soon as I did, it went from 3 days to 2 immediately. Their site needs a little work with setting up addresses too, but since they're a start up these are minor issues. I think the market for my unlocked GS3 is around $150 or thereabouts.. it's in perfect condition with the original box, headsets, cables and 2 cases I'm going to sit on this for a couple of days since Cyanogen is foreign territory and I'll need some coaching to learn it.
    Cyanogen isn't anymore complicated than TouchWiz is. If you end up getting the One and gets confused, feel free to shoot me a message
  13. #13  

    Default

    Quote Originally Posted by jontalk View Post
    Question folks: I am out of contract on AT&T and switched to Android 2 years ago with the purchase of a Galaxy S3 which has been pretty solid and is in perfect condition. I just got an invite for a 64 gb OpO and have NO experience with Cyanogen Mod etc, so I'm debating about whether I should pull the trigger. The phone looks awesome and this review makes it very tempting. I don't need the phone, but it appears it's pretty cutting edge and may have the potential to be the next best thing for awhile. I never installed a launcher either since none of them seemed that great. If I buy this and end up not liking it, are they hard to sell ? I would think it would be easy and maybe even profitable too. Thanks.
    There is almost no way you will not like CM. It is not perfect but they are working hard to refine the experience with frequent updates. Lots of you tube videos to help.

    Do not be alarmed when you do not see all the ATT and Samsung apps. Lol! And yes, you should have no problem selling if you wish.

    Posted via my OnePlus One!
    Galaxy S6 (64GB), Nexus 6 (64GB), Moto X 32GB Pure, iPhone 6 Plus Unlocked, OnePlus One (64GB),Xperia Z2, LG G3, Lumia 925 8.1 Cyan, Nexus 5 (32GB), Moto X (32GB), Lumia 1020, Google Edition S4, Galaxy S4 (32GB), S4 Active, Nexus 4, Note 2, Galaxy S3, Galaxy Note (ATT), Galaxy Note Intl., Galaxy S2 Skyrocket, Nexus S, Atrix 2, Atrix, Galaxy S1 Captivate, Nexus 7 (32GB), iPad 4, Dell Venue Pro 8, iPad Air 2
  14. #14  

    Default Re: My OnePlus One Review

    OK.. have been watching product reviews and it seems good, but not mind boggling.. While the 64gb model is a good deal, I'm tempted to wait for the new Nexus 6 instead. It also seems to be a really large phone compared to my GS3 which is plenty big.. More research and then I'll decide.

    Quote Originally Posted by TomW093 View Post
    Cyanogen isn't anymore complicated than TouchWiz is. If you end up getting the One and gets confused, feel free to shoot me a message
  15. #15  
    codeda's Avatar

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    Default Re: My OnePlus One Review

    Quote Originally Posted by jontalk View Post
    OK.. have been watching product reviews and it seems good, but not mind boggling.. While the 64gb model is a good deal, I'm tempted to wait for the new Nexus 6 instead. It also seems to be a really large phone compared to my GS3 which is plenty big.. More research and then I'll decide.
    It is quite a bit larger than the gs3 but to be fair everything new coming out will be quite a bit larger than that these days. Maybe the new moto x would be good for you if they keep it a decent size like the last.
  16. #16  

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    Quote Originally Posted by jontalk View Post
    OK.. have been watching product reviews and it seems good, but not mind boggling.. While the 64gb model is a good deal, I'm tempted to wait for the new Nexus 6 instead. It also seems to be a really large phone compared to my GS3 which is plenty big.. More research and then I'll decide.
    Much bigger than a GS3. But the videos are a bit deceiving. Wait till you hold it to decide. Very nice in the hand although not a one handed phone and fits in the pocket fine. I thought I read somewhere the Nexus 6 might be 5.9 inches?
    Galaxy S6 (64GB), Nexus 6 (64GB), Moto X 32GB Pure, iPhone 6 Plus Unlocked, OnePlus One (64GB),Xperia Z2, LG G3, Lumia 925 8.1 Cyan, Nexus 5 (32GB), Moto X (32GB), Lumia 1020, Google Edition S4, Galaxy S4 (32GB), S4 Active, Nexus 4, Note 2, Galaxy S3, Galaxy Note (ATT), Galaxy Note Intl., Galaxy S2 Skyrocket, Nexus S, Atrix 2, Atrix, Galaxy S1 Captivate, Nexus 7 (32GB), iPad 4, Dell Venue Pro 8, iPad Air 2
  17. #17  
    dizzle16's Avatar

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    Quote Originally Posted by jontalk View Post
    Thanks dizzle.. I had to submit a ticket today when I created my account for the invite and as soon as I did, it went from 3 days to 2 immediately. Their site needs a little work with setting up addresses too, but since they're a start up these are minor issues. I think the market for my unlocked GS3 is around $150 or thereabouts.. it's in perfect condition with the original box, headsets, cables and 2 cases I'm going to sit on this for a couple of days since Cyanogen is foreign territory and I'll need some coaching to learn it.
    I sold my galaxy s3 back in June on Craigslist, only used it as my daily from September of last year until February of this year. 5 months. So it was like new, sold it for $150. If I could rewind I'd charge more. I live in Cleveland, OH, all in all I had maybe 75 freaking people call or text me about that damn phone lol. I had no idea the power of the "galaxy name" and the s3 was a game changer. Try $200 at first IMO if its if VERY good condition. I'm not lying, I got messages about that phone for 4 weeks, it got irritating. Very high demand

    Posted via...The One
  18. #18  
    dizzle16's Avatar

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    Default Re: My OnePlus One Review

    IMO the rumored nexus 6 will be better than the x+1. If I could choose between the moto x+1 and the OnePlus One, I'd choose the One. Not being biased either. I like specs and spec wise the one is better, not better for the $, but just better in my opinion only. Can't speak on the 6 just yet, there's nothing floating around about it. I think you'll like pure android just fine, very minimal, functional and sexy, again imo. All three of the phones mentioned have it so it seems like you're headed that route

    Posted via...The One
  19. #19  

    Default

    Forgot to ask Tom and others if they are running ART? I used in my Moto X & Nexus 5 and just switched over to it and I think the OPO is even snappier if that is possible. Man... this thing flies!

    Posted via my OnePlus One!
    Galaxy S6 (64GB), Nexus 6 (64GB), Moto X 32GB Pure, iPhone 6 Plus Unlocked, OnePlus One (64GB),Xperia Z2, LG G3, Lumia 925 8.1 Cyan, Nexus 5 (32GB), Moto X (32GB), Lumia 1020, Google Edition S4, Galaxy S4 (32GB), S4 Active, Nexus 4, Note 2, Galaxy S3, Galaxy Note (ATT), Galaxy Note Intl., Galaxy S2 Skyrocket, Nexus S, Atrix 2, Atrix, Galaxy S1 Captivate, Nexus 7 (32GB), iPad 4, Dell Venue Pro 8, iPad Air 2
  20. #20  

    Default Re: My OnePlus One Review

    Quote Originally Posted by planoman View Post
    Forgot to ask Tom and others if they are running ART? I used in my Moto X & Nexus 5 and just switched over to it and I think the OPO is even snappier if that is possible. Man... this thing flies!

    Posted via my OnePlus One!
    How has app compatibility been for you on ART? Everything seem to be working ok?
    Current Devices: Samsung Galaxy S6, Moto X 2014, Samsung Galaxy Tab S 8.4

    Retired Devices: Note 4, Nexus 5, OnePlus One, HTC One M8, Sony Xperia Z2, LG G3, Moto X, Note 3, HTC One, Samsung Galaxy S4, Samsung Galaxy S3, Galaxy Nexus, Motorola Droid Bionic, HTC Droid Incredible, HTC Droid Eris

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  21. #21  

    Default Re: My OnePlus One Review

    I'd like to compliment you on your excellent writing style mate! I'm a writer myself, I write for a medium-sized Dutch gaming website (as a volunteer at the moment, but I plan on making it my profession), and I can tell you're a very good writer! Do you write for a website or anything? If not, you should.
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  22. #22  

    Default Re: My OnePlus One Review

    Great review, thank you!!!
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  23. #23  

    Default Re: My OnePlus One Review

    Quote Originally Posted by mhettrich View Post
    How has app compatibility been for you on ART? Everything seem to be working ok?
    No issues at this point, but I do not use many apps and of course I use pretty much the same ones on all my devices. YMMV but so far pretty impressed with this OPO.

    Posted via my OnePlus One!
    Galaxy S6 (64GB), Nexus 6 (64GB), Moto X 32GB Pure, iPhone 6 Plus Unlocked, OnePlus One (64GB),Xperia Z2, LG G3, Lumia 925 8.1 Cyan, Nexus 5 (32GB), Moto X (32GB), Lumia 1020, Google Edition S4, Galaxy S4 (32GB), S4 Active, Nexus 4, Note 2, Galaxy S3, Galaxy Note (ATT), Galaxy Note Intl., Galaxy S2 Skyrocket, Nexus S, Atrix 2, Atrix, Galaxy S1 Captivate, Nexus 7 (32GB), iPad 4, Dell Venue Pro 8, iPad Air 2
  24. Thread Author  Thread Author    #24  

    Default Re: My OnePlus One Review

    Quote Originally Posted by jontalk View Post
    OK.. have been watching product reviews and it seems good, but not mind boggling.. While the 64gb model is a good deal, I'm tempted to wait for the new Nexus 6 instead. It also seems to be a really large phone compared to my GS3 which is plenty big.. More research and then I'll decide.
    A few years ago, I switched from a Samsung Stratosphere (4 inch screen) to a Galaxy Note (5.3 inch screen plus thicker bezels). It took a few days, but I adjusted and fell in love with larger phones

    Posted via Android Central App
  25. Thread Author  Thread Author    #25  

    Default Re: My OnePlus One Review

    Quote Originally Posted by mhettrich View Post
    How has app compatibility been for you on ART? Everything seem to be working ok?
    That's more of an individual app issue than the particular phone, but I haven't run into any issues. Everything runs great

    Posted via Android Central App
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