Dating dna review
But it's that fantastic display that will be the thorn in early adopters' sides for a little while, we're afraid; it seems that some games don't play well with the higher resolution.
To offer an example or two, displayed a black screen instead of a racetrack -- even though all of the controls, car positions and damage notifications showed up without a problem (shown below).
On the contrary, we've been eyeballing this handset with eager anticipation ever since it first launched in Japan as the J Butterfly; much like its counterpart from the Land of the Rising Sun, the DNA boasts a jaw-dropping 5-inch, 1080p display.
The Droid DNA -- the latest addition to Verizon's Droid series -- may not contain any actual nucleotides (that we know of), but that doesn't make this HTC-made superphone any less of a powerhouse.
This isn't anything new, as Big Red has been giving most of its smartphone lineup the ability to access global GSM for international roaming, but the difference this time is that the DNA's GSM and HSPA radios are unlocked (just like Verizon's i Phone 5).
You read that right: we stuck our AT&T micro-SIM card in, plugged in the proper APN settings and voila! You can do the same with T-Mobile, although you're pretty much restricted to EDGE (unless you just happen to be in one of the few cities that offers 3G in the 1900MHz range so far).
With Beats turned on, the DNA cranks out more than enough bass for our liking, but the sound is still quite loud with the feature off, if you're not into that kind of thing.
We were quite surprised at how smooth and fluid the resulting footage came out; we didn't experience much choppiness when it came to filming moving objects.
Indeed, that's a future we could all definitely live with, but let's not get too ahead of ourselves; we've got a phone to review, after all. Will its size be a selling point or a major distraction?