HTC Merge Graphic Rubberized Shield Case - Spring Flower

htc merge case - click on the image below for more information.

  • Protect and personalize your HTC Merge with this graphic rubberized shield hard case
  • The surface of this case is covered by a fashionable design
  • This accessory provides protection by preventing scratches and chips
  • Hard plastic was reinforced to the front edges, sides and back of the graphic rubberized hard case
  • This case has openings precisely made to allow access to all of the HTC Merge's functions.

Protect and personalize your HTC Merge with this graphic rubberized shield hard case. The back of this case is covered by a fashionable design that makes your phone special! This accessory provides protection by preventing scratches and chips. Hard plastic was reinforced to the front edges, sides and back of the HTC Merge to endure the life of the case. This graphic rubberized hard case has openings precisely made for the top and side buttons, camera, charger port/dock connector, headset jack an

HTC Merge Graphic Rubberized Shield Case - Spring Flower

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HTC Desire Price in India  

Article by Robert Blume

HTC Desire - totally and compellingly desirable (almost!)

HTC has been making smart-phones and PDA phones for a while now. We've tested quite a few over the years, some pretty good, and others not so. We present their recently announced, (in India), Android flagship device - the HTC Desire. At the very outset, (huge spoiler warning!), it is an amazing device with a few quirks that are nonetheless noticeable, just like tiny flecks of rust in hard-to-reach-recesses on a near perfect paint job. However, in case of the Desire, some of its quirks aren't as inconspicuous. For when one looks a cellphone in this price range, it's reasonable to expect a near-perfect device and a near-perfect interface. Sadly, we've learnt to live with imperfections - a human trait that also pervades the devices we build.

Don't get us wrong - HTC has dished up tremendous hardware, shoehorned it into a very sleek device, and garnished this with a new-age platform and a king-size feature set. Desirable the Desire might be, but it's still far from perfect. Although mostly minor, some of the quirks are rather annoying. A near-perfect device is a conglomerate of great hardware, great software and a great interface and the Desire has very minor, (but noticeable), issues on all three fronts.

The touch and feel: most(ly) desirable

We open the rather compact box and go "man, whatta beauty!" And it is. You can kiss the all-metal construction of the HTC Nexus One good bye but this is a beautiful looking device - slim and sleek with contours enough to give others phones an inferiority complex. Although the bezel is rather narrow, it's not as narrow as the one on the Touch HD2 - and the latter still looks smarter owing to this. However, the Desire has a beautiful facia - a trim bezel of metal that tapers around the corners of the display with the pearl grey bottom region that houses all the keys, is, oh! So tasteful that you'll be staring at it for a bit.

The keys have a matte chrome finish that oozes suave sex appeal, light years away from the garish chrome buttons some manufacturers insist looks hot. Even the shape of the keys is near perfect to our aesthetic senses. The earpiece consists of twin slits with a chrome trim, and this is, perhaps, the sexiest part of the phone, at least for this reviewer. And we haven't even switched it on!

The rest of the body including the rear has the same pearl grey, smudge-resistant finish. The battery cover fits securely, but when you remove it, you realise how flimsy the plastic really is. More importantly, the clasps on the battery cover feel like they'll break off given a dozen SIM-card removals - shoddy job HTC. Incidentally, the microSD card isn't hot swappable, as battery removal is required before you can access it. The power-cum-screen lock button located on the top is designed to merge with the body, although a hint of unevenness in the region is a welcome ergonomic/usability cue.

The 3.5mm handsfree jack also sits on the top. On the bottom, a slight protrusion marks the micro USB port for data and charging. Even the rocker-type volume key on the left side fits nearly flush but is very usable. When viewed from the side, the bottom of the phone tapers slightly forward, like the HTC Hero, but the taper is far less severe. Back to the front…five neatly laid out keys, arranged in a strip occupy a position below the display bezel. From the left we have a home key, a menu key, an optical track-pad-cum-enter key, and a two-way key for "search" and "back" functions. All these are well laid out, and although they almost fit flush, they work quite well. Initially they feel a bit hard, but given a week of use, we have no complaints. The optical track-pad merits special mention. Although the actual tracking surface is very small as it's embedded in the centre of the key, it works very well and is very accurate. Easily at par with the Blackberry track-pads, which are supposed to be the best out there.

By now, you're surely curious about the display, aren't you? After all, it's what has been creating all the hype. Yes - the Desire's display lives up to the hype. It's huge - 3.7-inches, though not as large as the 4.3-inch one on the Touch HD2. Even better, the Indian market gets a super LCD in lieu of the AMOLED that the Desire was supposed to ship with. This probably has to do with sporadic supply issues of AMOLED displays, but we aren't crying any. We're talking about a sublime piece of glass here. In fact, several people in office commented that the display looks just like it does in photographs - bright and almost artificially perfect and wallpapers look as if they were painted on to the screen. Colours are crisp without being over saturated and the display has a great contrast and blackness level.

Sadly, in sunlight legibility suffers - the display has very poor visibility in bright sunlight. Extreme viewing angles are possible, there's absolutely no change in quality with different viewing perspectives. The caveat is you're basically holding a 3.7-inch smudge magnet. Even two minutes of using the phone and you end up with a smudged display.

While the resolution of 480x800 pixels might seem archaic in comparison to the iPhone 4's 640x960-pixel display; in reality, the Desire's screen looks sharp and even fine text looks very crisp. You will spend a lot of time just admiring the display and opening apps just to see how they look on it. Equally wonderful is the sensitivity of the display - the capacitive technology used is of the highest quality - swipes, gestures, the on-screen keypad - everything works very well. One doesn't miss a hardware keypad. Almost.

About the Author

Robert Blume is a well known author and has written articles on Digital Camera, nokia 500 price, HTC Mobile Phones, karbonn a1 price and many other subjects.

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