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Saturday
Jan022010

Nexus One Review

 

It’s been the talk of the internet for weeks on end, and the day is almost here…or so every phone geek wishes. Google just invited a group of reporters to an “Android Press Gathering” on January 5th, and the word on the street is that they’ll be unveiling what I would like to call “The Messiah”. Maybe you’ve heard of it? The  official street name is The Nexus One.

Rumors started running wild as soon as Google decided to hand out the sexy phone to their employees. As soon as the news hit the blogs, Google tried to get in front of the rumors by stating that they were simply testing new mobile technologies. 

“We recently came up with the concept of a mobile lab, which is a phone that combines innovative hardware from a partner with software that runs on Android to experiment with new mobile features and capabilities, and we shared this phone with Google employees across the globe,” Mario Queiroz, vice president of product management wrote on Dec. 12. Really Mario? 

I was one of thousands and possibly millions of individuals searching the web to find what this phone looked like, and then we all ran into it’s first unofficial picture. At a glance, I wasn’t really that satisfied. It looked simple….plain…..bland. What made me excited though, was the rumors of it’s speed and new firmware. 

I spent weeks on end drooling over the anticipation of getting my grubby little finger tips on the phone, and my day came early. Oh yes, I was a good boy this year and Santa were nice enough to drop a late X-Mas gift under my malnourished tree.

Ladies and Gentleman, say hello to the Nexus One. 

Full Gallery of the Review

Design

The Nexus One is a very slick and beautiful phone that almost makes other devices look out dated. Rather than going the direction of the Motorola Droid with it’s hard edged corners, it took on the characteristics of the iPhone head-on by creating a more curvy device. Where the iPhone flattens out on the top and bottom, the Nexus One takes on subtle curves that make the phone feel less boxy. The face of the phone even curves down slightly at the very bottom. There are four buttons and a trackball at the bottom of the phone which are very similar to the Droid, you know the regular features: Back, Menu, Home, and Search. Below is HTC’s all so familiar tracking ball. Rather than adjusting the earpiece down a bit, you’ll see that they decided to place it almost at the very top of the phone. Another very noticeable feature is the amount of space the screen takes up. It’s HUGE! A whopping 3.7” to be exact. 

 

Physical Dimensions Vs iPhone and Motorola Droid

So we all can agree that the phone looks sexy as hell, but how can I explain the way it feels in your hands in three words or less? How about, “Pretty f*cking incredible”. As soon as you pick it up, the first thing you’ll notice is how slim it feels. Although it’s only slightly thinner then the iPhone (11.5mm vs. 12.3mm), it truly feels like it’s half the size.  It’s amazing to know that it’s really not, but it may have a lot to do with the coating of the phone. The back and sides of the phone are coated in Teflon, and feels almost rubbery. It’s very difficult to explain, but whatever it is they nailed it. It’s hard, but almost feels soft to the touch. 

Additional buttons on the external portion of the phone is the volume rocker on the top left side of the phone, and a power button on the top of the phone above the volume rocker.

 

Display


The display screen on this phone is simply incredible. There has yet to be any device out on the market to date that looks as crisp and clear as the Nexus One. The difference is like taking a look at a 30” television and trying to compare it with a brand new 46” Sony LCD. The Nexus One boasts a 3.7” (diagonal) widescreen, WVGA AMOLED screen, delivering at 720x480. Picture quality is very impressive.  

Responsiveness to touch on the screen is definitely on par with the iPhone. There are no delays when touching apps and moving from screen to screen. Users have the ability to navigate left and right for a total of 5 screens. Thanks to the updated firmware, Android 2.1, the phone flies. While most phones will tend to lag a bit when opening, closing, and moving from page to page with touch and gestures, this phone moves with ease. 

The sad part here is that there is no multi-touch on this device.  So forget about pinching to zoom in and out, however if you MUST insist on using these gestures you can download an application called Dolphin. This app is a browser that allows you to do anything on an iPiPhonehone, within your browser on your Nexus One. It actually works very well.

 

Home Screen Background Images


One of the most blogged features on the Nexus One is the background images. When pictures first appear online, everyone noticed that the background image of the phone seemed to be animating. Well it does….they do….all 10 of them do, and they are called Live Wallpapers. 

You can chose from the following:

Galaxy, Grass, Magic Smoke, Many, Nexus, Plar clock, Spectrum, VU meter, Water, Waveform, 

Click here to view them all.

My favorite happens to be Grass. Depending on what time of day it is, the sky will change colors. If it’s in the afternoon, you’ll see a bright clue sky. If it’s when the sun is setting, you’ll see an orange sky. Right before you go to bed, the sky will be dark. Not only does the sky change on the time of the day, but you’ll see the grass blowing in the wind. Each time you navigate through screens it’s as if you’re brushing your apps through the grass.

You’ll also notice the Force Close window below. When I tried to load 2 of the wallpapers, that’s unfortunately what I came up with tonight. It worked before, but doesn’t seem to want to load right now.

Swipe


There are 2 options on the home screen. One option is on the lower left side of the display, and is used to unlock the phone. If you place your finger on it and swipe to the right, it will unlock everything. Prior to unlocking the phone the second option is on the lower right side.  This option will mute or un-mute the phone. If you place your finger on it and swipe to the left, you can change that setting. 

 

Scrolling

As stated earlier in this post, you have the ability to scroll right and left through the home screen pages by simply swiping the screen left or right.  Google also added the oh so familiar HTC trackball, that allows you to scroll left and right as well. Both are very precise, but the trackball makes it quite easy to play a lot of the  games available in Market.

The trackball has a nice feature similar to other HTC devices in the market, that can be set to flash for all of your notifications. It’s definitely a great reminder to see when the phone is laying down.

 

Connectors and Sensors


Like most devices on the market today the headphone jack is 3.5mm. When testing with several headphones, the sound quality is on par with the iPhone. It’s safe to say that the sound quality here is average.

The battery, sim card, and SD card are all in the same location, behind the phone beneath the back cover.

If you’re making a boat load of calls and frequently find yourself in noisy areas, you’ll be happy to know that there is an on-board noise canceling feature.  I originally thought that they were the gold contacts at the bottom of the phone near the microphone, but folks are saying that’s likely for the dock that’s soon to come.  At this point I’ve run a few test calls with friends while roaming in busy areas and they said the sound is pretty good. I can’t truly confirm as I wasn’t on the other side of that call.

The gold contacts is actually for Nexus One Accessories such as the docking stations.

An additional feature that was a smart move was the proximity sensor. Like the iPhone, when you place the phone to your ear it will automatically dim everything so you can’t press buttons. When you take the phone away from your ear, again the screen will quickly brighten.

 

Speaker


The sound quality of the speaker phone is pretty good. It’s a lot louder then the iPhone, but the sound isn’t totally crisp. It’s likely that they may have tried to cut costs here, and opted for a loud speaker rather then a good quality sound. It beats holding my iphone up to my ear in the car, while it’s on speakerphone. Kind of defeats the purpose of a speaker right?

The speaker is located on the back of the phone, which actually creates a slight problem. If you’re like me and you like to place your phone in your pocket it’s likely you may miss your call. When fabric is placed on top of the speaker it muffles out the sound quite a bit. When laying out on a hard surface it’s fine, because you’ll notice the camera protrudes out of the back a bit, which gives a little breathing room for the speaker.


Camera


The camera on board the Nexus One has 5 megapixels, with mechanical autofocus and LED flash. Physically, the camera protrudes a bit out of the back of the phone. You’ll notice it’s actually not the camera, but just the back cover of the phone that does this. As posted earlier in the Speaker section, this is done to give the speaker breathing room when placed on a hard surface.

As soon as camera mode is prompted, the phone goes in to landscape mode, offering the ability to snap a shot, switch from camera to video camera, or view previously taken photos. On the left side of the screen you’ll notice there is a bar that gives you additional options. If you drag it out (or simply press the menu button and select settings), you’ll see setting for Flash mode, White balance, Color effect, Store location, and Picture size. The camera feature gives you control over the pictures you take with these options. If I was to compare the camera quality with the iPhone I prefer the iphone because of it uses of natural colors while the Nexus One doesn’t. The Nexus One causes you to have to play around with the settings more to get the perfect picture.

Video on the Nexus One shoots at 27FPS, and again I don’t feel it truly matches up with the iPhone for the same reasons as stated above with the camera.

Unfortunately, we can’t give the Nexus One a perfect review when it comes to this area. Photos and video are just average, and very similar to all of the rest of HTC’s devices in the market as well as the Motorola Droid. iPhone definitely kicks but in this area.

The photo below is a picture taken in low light with the Nexus One

Android 2.1, Snapdragon & Processor


It’s safe to say that the paring of android 2.1, snapdragon, and it’s processor (QUALCOMM QSD 8250, 1GHz), it’s a sure shot! The phones speed is simply amazing. Navigating through the phone, installing applications, and surfing the web is blazingly fast. 

My Nexus One is running with an ATT sim card. This means that unfortunately I’m forced to only run on the edge network rather then 3G. However it still runs very fast.

 

Applications


If I had to write about one application, it would be Home Car. Everyone has been going crazy about GPS systems these days, and who needs to go out and buy a Garmin GPS or iPhone app when you have Car Home? Car Home is a default application that comes with the Nexus One. When you open up the application have have 5 different options; Voice Search, Navigation, View Map, Contacts, and Search. The exciting part about this application is the Navigation button. When you select that button, it will take you in to Google Maps and ask for your location and end point address.  When you place it in, you get your full set of directions as you would in your cars navigation system. I’ve used it a couple times and it works great!

The downfall of the Nexus One is that google still has yet to hit the Market with really good gaming applications. Hands down the iPhone is the clear winner, but developers are definitely starting to show promise with some of their latest apps. We all knew before that the android devices really couldn’t handle some of the games, but with the processing speed and snapdragon on the Nexus One, I’m sure we’ll all be pleasantly surprised in the near future.

 

Voice to Text


An addition that I completely fell in love with over the past few days, is the voice to text option. Any place on the phone where you can type, you can now talk. Emails, text message, and even text input boxes on sites while browsing. It’s all made possible by a small button that shows up where your comma would naturally reside on the keyboard. After clicking on it, a box appears and let’s you know when to speak. 

If I had to rate this feature out of 10, it would get an 8. It’s not GREAT, but it works well. It’s definitely a safe bet that this will get a lot of users for those kids out there that are sending thousands of texts a minute. Why type it when you can speak it! 

 

Battery Life

Like any phone that’s pulling all kinds of data, I have yet to see one that can last a long period of time. I’ve pushed it for about 12 hours while out in the wild, using everything on the phone. By the time I got home, it went completely dead. I would say that it’s even with the iPhone. Both aren’t really great, but I’m definitely ok with taking a wire to work to let it charge for 30 minutes or so.

Benchmark Test Vs. Motorola Droid

Nexus One Accessories

You can check our Nexus One Accessories Store for Nexus One Cases, Battery, Charger, Car Kits and more! And be sure to visit or Accessories posts page for the latest updates.

Wrap Up


If I had to walk in to a store today with endless funds to purchase a phone, I would have to go with the Nexus One. The main reasons I chose this phone is simply because of it’s hires display, speed, and it’s extremely attractive UI. On a 3G network, there is no reason to stray to any other device. Yes the iPhone shoots pictures and video a bit better, but if I REALLY want to shoot crisp photos I’ll do that with my real digital camera. At this point iPhone has the better gaming applications, but again the android Market is growing at a rapid pace. We’re likely to soon see some amazing stuff when developers get their hands on the Nexus One. I’m more concerned with the fact that I can actually MAKE phone calls from the Nexus One, and the fact that it makes browsing the web a truly unique and visually stimulating experience.

Currently, my main phone that I’m using is my Nexus One, and my iPhone is now my iPod. Hats off to Google and HTC on an amazing device! 

For or up-to-date news and info on the Nexus One, be sure to Follow us on Twitter or Subscribe to our RSS. Our online Accessories Store is also launching very soon.

Guest post by: 3rd-Geer

 

Nexus One FULL Spec:

Physical Dimensions:

  • Height: 119mm
  • Width: 59.8mm
  • Depth: 11.5mm
  • Weight: 130g with battery; 100g without battery

Storage:

  • Flash: 512MB
  • RAM: 512MB
  • SD card: 4GB Micro SD card included (expandable to 32 GB)

Camera, photos, videos: 

  • 5 MP camera
  • Mechanical autofocus
  • 2x digital zoom
  • LED flash
  • Geotagging capable 

Cellular & wireless:

  • 3G T-Mobile and EDGE on AT&T
  • Wi-Fi (802.11 a/b/g/n)
  • Bluetooth 2.1 + EDR
  • A2DP stereo Bluetooth

Location:

  • AGPS receiver
  • Cell tower and Wi-Fi positioning 
  • Digital compass
  • Accelerometer 

Display: 

  • 3.7 inch (diagonal) widescreen, WVGA AMOLED screen

External buttons & controls:

  • Physical power key
  • Physical volume up/down key
  • Tricolor, clickable trackball
  • 4illuminated softkeys (Back, Menu, Home, Search)
  • Haptic feedback
  • Teflon-coated back cover

Connectors and sensors:

  • Dock pins for the Docking Stations or other Nexus One Accessories 
  • 3.5mm, 40connector, stereo headset jack
  • Earpiece
  • Speaker
  • Microphone
  • Second microphone for active noise cancellation 
  • SIM card slot
  • Micro SD slot
  • Micro USB port
  • Proximity sensor
  • Light sensor
  • Tricolor charging and notification indicator LED

Processor:

  • QUALCOMM QSD 8250, 1Ghz

Audio decoders: 

  • AAC LC/LTP, HE-ACCv1 (AAC+), HE-AACv2 (enhanced ACC+)
  • Mono/Stereo standard bit rates up to 160kbps and sampling rates from 8kHz to 48kHz
  • AMR-NB 4.75-12.2kpbs sampled @ 8kHz
  • AMR-WB 9 rates from 6.60kbit/s to 23.85kbits/s sampled @ 16kHz
  • MP3 mono/stereo 8-320kbps constant bit rate (CBR) or variable bit-rate (VBR)
  • MIDI SMF (Type 0 and 1), DLS Version 1 and 2, XMF/Mobile
  • XMF, RTTTL/RTX, OTA, iMelody
  • Ogg Vorbis
  • WAVE

Audio encoders:

  • AMR-NB 4.75-2.2kbps sampled @ 8kHz 

Platform:

  • Android mobile technology platform 2.1 (Flan)

Image formats:

  • JPEG (encode and decode)
  • GIF
  • PNG
  • BMP

Video decoders: 

  • H.263
  • MPEG-4 SP
  • H.264 AVC

Video encoders:

  • H.263
  • MPEG-4 SP

Power and battery: 

  • Removable 1400mAh battery

Ad: White iPhone 4

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Reader Comments (437)

the 3GS blows this away...i can only imagine what the 4G Iphone will do. I think nobody can match Apples expertise when it comes to the perfect harmony between software and hardware...Maybe the Nexus will one day catch up but for now...its Iphone only for me..!

January 5, 2010 | Unregistered Commenterkokodiggy

Hey your review spec stats that thereis a N wifi module in the phone is that true or just a miss print?

January 5, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterMitesh

I have just purchased one online, I am so geekly excited that I have also ordered a matching. I can't wait for it arrive already!!

January 5, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterBill

When the Nexus One has to compete with the Iphone, you mention the Iphone. When you know it's a win for the Nexus One, Iphone never gets mentioned.

Okay, once on the end.

Why don't you compare it with the HTC HD2 which has comparable hardware ?

January 5, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterGuido

See the camera picture? This one?
http://www.nexusoneblog.com/storage/post-images/camera_view_back_of_phone.jpg?__SQUARESPACE_CACHEVERSION=1262484374116

See that tiny hole on the left? Mid way down, far left?
That's the noise canceling speaker

Just so you know, you don't have to guess anymore.

January 5, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterThe_Assassin47

Will the N1 also have the multimedia mode like the Droid? For instance - will a magnet activate multimedia as well as a car navigation mode?

cuskit

January 5, 2010 | Unregistered Commentercuskit

Dude if you all you want to do is play games then get a PSP , this is more for business than gaming and playing music

January 6, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterDevilone

It appears the writer of this review thinks iphone is the only phone in this world to be compared to. He was so happy when some areas of this Nexus One beats iphone. The camera and video of iphone are just medicore and there are hundreds of other phones that have better camera and video. Why weren't they compared to?

January 6, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterSMS

Nice Review, thanks for that.

I would be very interested how the music player looks/works and how you manage your video/mp3 files?
Is there an app therefore, like iTunes for the iPhone, or how does it work?
just over the SD_Card?

Regards
Peter

January 6, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterPeter

hey, when will this phone be available worldwide?
I hope the price will remain $530 when they being sold outside US

January 6, 2010 | Unregistered Commentervean

I think its a nice phone but as a t-mobile customer ,I wanted to buy this phone but I am not willing to pay 379.00 for a 2 year commitment ,while a new customer can buy one for 180.00 I have no contract and willing to sign a new one just like everyone else, but T-mobile will never be more than 4th if they don't break away from the norm of doing the same thing all the phone companies do and thats treating existing customers like 2nd rate consumers .
Google and t-mobile will suffer poor sales because of pricing and customer service issues.

January 6, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterDavid

Finally a review that is really a JOY to read !! everything I needed to know and its not biased. Thanks alot !

I bought my Nexus one this morning........I cant wait :)

January 6, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterWeees

As someone who had 4 iPhones from their inception and got a Tmobile Mytouch3g the first day it was available (8/5/09), here's my 2cents:

iPhone was nice WHEN THEY WEORKED. Constant screen freezes on all 4 phones which Apple could only blame on battery overheating as they handed me each new phone. We all agree, AT&T service sucks (if they only spent as much on their hardware as they do on TV commercials and attorneys).

After only a few days with my Android MyTouch3G I had the feeling it would replace the iPhone like VHS replaced Betamax. It's not just features, it's the open attitude of Google vs. the Apple dictatorship. Just ordered my Nexus One and will be selling my MyTouch3G on EBay. FYI; in 5 months Tmobile has dropped 1 call and I can wirelessly tether at 3g speed which is something I don't think you'll ever see from Apple or AT&T.

January 6, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterGW

Is there multi touch and an accelerometer? if those are there I will definitely buy it. And please Google, turn by turn for every where! where I live (Malta, EU) the only option is to buy a phone supported by Garmin or an iPhone, else you won't get turn by turn Directions, I'd love to get this phone, but I won't get all I need, no matter what phone I Buy, and this is as usual an htc phone, so it crap in sunlight for sure

January 7, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterIgm4EveR

"There has yet to be any device out on the market to date that looks as crisp and clear as the Nexus One"

Rubbish, it's the same screen as used in the Samsung i8910HD which has been out for ages.....

January 7, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterJoey

First off, thanks for the great review.
I'm a visually impaired smartphone user and have heard a lot about the accessibility of Android 2.0 for the blind via a plug-in called TalkBack. The Nexus One documentation for its accessibility features, at http://www.google.com/support/android/bin/static.py?page=guide.cs&guide=27201&topic=27235&answer=168585 , indicates that the handset comes with the TalkBack screen reader, but doesn't provide information about how accessible the phone becomes if it's enabled. In other words, can TalkBack read URLs, headings and edit boxes in the web browser? Does it read the items to which our fingers point on different Home screens? As iPhone 3GS comes pre-loaded with a full-fledged screen reader for the visually impaired and since I'm eager to know how the Android TalkBack compares with it, your help would be greatly appreciated. Could you please enable TalkBack for a few minutes and report your findings?

January 7, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterAmir Soleimani

Can you report on the W-fi? Specs say it has N capability is this true?

I would buy the phone from Google if I can use it on Wi-fi without a SIM card. I am on Verizon and do not want to wait for Spring or whenever. Of course this brings up the questions, if I had Nexus One now and used it with Wi-fi until VZW options worked would the current Nexus One then take my VZW sim card? Hummmmmm

Any ideas?

January 8, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterAdmiral

Does anyone know if the Nexus One can be used as a modem like the HTC Touch Pro2?

January 9, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterFrank

Check out this review of Nexus One Versus Iphone 3GS - What a blood bath.

Google Nexus One vs Apple iPhone 3GS

By Prince McLean
Published: 06:00 AM EST


Google has taken the fate of its Android smartphone platform into its own hands by promoting and directly marketing HTC's latest new Android phone under its own brand. How does the new "superphone" stack up to last summer's iPhone 3GS?

AppleInsider has presented a series of articles on how Android stacks up against Apple's iPhone OS as a platform in general terms. In this article, we'll consider the hardware specifics of the latest offering from Google's partner.

Meet your maker

While the tech press likes to say Google designed the Nexus One "with HTC," Google executives clearly gave all the credit to HTC at its introduction, saying "It’s inaccurate to say Google designed the phone. Peter [Chou] and his team [at HTC] built and designed the phone. Google is just marketing and selling the phone."

The phone is nearly identical to what HTC itself sells under the name Bravo in Europe, apart from the placement of its buttons. Google's impact on the Nexus One's specs is far less significant than even Microsoft's original Zune, which while being based on the Toshiba Gigabeat, was at least given a design update and noticeably different software that rendered it incompatible with other PlaysforSure MP3 players. In contrast, the Nexus One is very clearly a Google-branded HTC phone, and there are no intentional, artificial compatibility barriers with other Android platform devices.

HTC has a history of building higher-end PDA-style phones, often with physical keyboards, large screens, and envelope pushing hardware features. Most of its phones have been designed to run Microsoft's Windows Mobile, and are therefore targeted at that platform's core market of IT staff and gadget enthusiasts. HTC has served as Microsoft's primary licensee, building 80% of the Windows Mobile phones to reach the market (although many of these were sold under different brand names, just as Google is now doing with the Nexus One).

The company also built previous generations of PDA-style phones sold by Palm, prior to the debut of the new WebOS-based Pre. But HTC's history as the leading maker of Windows Mobile phones is what positioned it to be the first major manufacture to launch an Android phone, because Google targeted its relatively new Android operating system at hardware reference designs running Windows Mobile, in much the same way that popular desktop distributions of Linux are geared to run on Microsoft's reference design for Windows PCs.

Magic, Dream, Hero, Passion

Google launched Android 1.0 in October 2008 with HTC's Dream (sold as the T-Mobile G1), then followed up with HTC's second generation Magic (the T-Mobile myTouch) last summer, and then the HTC Hero (also sold with slight modifications as the Verizon Droid Eris) last fall. It's therefore nothing out of the ordinary that the newly released Nexus One running Android 2.1 is also being sold under other HTC names in other markets.


Unike earlier HTC models, the new Nexus One does not pair the stock Android OS with HTC's "Sense UI," a user interface theme HTC added to the stock Android both to differentiate its offerings and to solve some rough edges in the Android interface, such as the look of its virtual keyboard. HTC also applies Sense to its Windows Mobile phones which makes HTC's Android phones look and feel more similar to the company's other products than to those of other Android makers, including Motorola's Verizon Droid and the upcoming Sony Ericsson Xperia X10.

Overall, this fractionalization has resulted in making the Android platform less similar to commodity Windows PCs and more like PlaysForSure devices in terms of being unique to their manufacturer rather than offering a largely identical experience between vendors. With Android 2.1 however, Google seems to be signaling the intention to fold in many of HTC's Sense improvements into the standard OS, which should help streamline the platform at the expense of HTC's differentiation.

The Android balancing act

It remains to be seen whether Google will continue to work to neutralize the differentiation efforts of its partners in order to strengthen the Android brand, or whether it will continue to encourage vendors to create their own look and feel independently, as Motorola did with Blur and Sony Ericsson is expected to do with its upcoming phone.

On the other hand, it is in HTC's interests to create reasons for customers to pick its phones over those of other competitors. The company already advertises its Android and Windows Mobile devices under the same ad campaign, direction attention to its own brand rather than to either licensed operating system. Further, at CES the company unveiled a new initiative to release a series of lower-end smartphones based on BREW, Qualcomm's proprietary alternative to Java.

That indicates that despite its shift from Windows Mobile, HTC isn't betting its future on Android. Additionally, it shows that Android itself doesn't do enough to allow phone makers to hit low price points. Successful Android phones require a fast processor and significant RAM and other system resources to be taken seriously.

Finding one operating system to span from the bargain bin to the high end has similarly been a challenge for Nokia, which uses its own simple Nokia OS, the more sophisticated Symbian, a full distro of Maemo Linux in its Internet Tablets, and Windows on its netbook. Samsung has also announced plans to juggle Windows Mobile, Android, and its own Bada platform. Most other makers also have a variety of operating systems, leaving Apple, RIM, and Palm unique in pushing one single OS.

Motorola has announced an intention do to this with Android, but is already facing a rather direct blow from Google and its new branding partnership with HTC. On the other side, Google is also planning to add its new Chrome OS into the mix as a way to enter the significantly different netbook market, which will splinter efforts by its current licensees who already have Android netbooks and tablets under development.

The company has also announced a clear intention to turn its hardware partners into commodity manufacturers, leaving Google with control of all the value across their products, much as Microsoft did to PC makers in the 90s. This is all a precarious balancing act challenge Apple doesn't face.

Android super-Hero

Unlike most of its Windows Mobile phones, which nearly always supply a physical keyboard, HTC's Nexus One builds upon the previous Hero/Droid Eris form factor to deliver something that's closer to the iPhone, but which still supplies a trackball pointer rather than relying on ubiquitous multitouch for navigation. The result is a something of a middle ground between the gadgety PC experience of Windows Mobile and the slick and refined appliance experience Apple provides.

In many ways, the Nexus One is HTC's answer to the Motorola Verizon Droid, which stole the spotlight this winter as Google focused on it and left HTC's Hero (Verizon Droid Eris) to serve as a runner up to be given away for free with Droid purchases. HTC's Hero was also relegated to running an older version of the Android OS, as Google launched Android 2.0 on the Droid exclusively.

As with the Droid, the Nexus One's hybrid design of being an iPhone-like touchscreen but still sporting a Windows Mobile-like array of touch sensitive buttons and a physical trackball results in the problem of making it easy to inadvertently fall back to the home screen while attempting to type. "we found ourselves consistently accidentally tapping them while composing an email or text message," Engadget complained. That review also said the unit's "[trackball] placement feels a bit awkward here, and there's literally nothing in the OS that requires it." In contrast, the iPhone 3GS uses a recessed home button that is difficult to hit accidentally.

The Nexus One now brings the Android 2.x platform to HTC's product lineup, although existing Hero/Droid Eris users will have to wait as long as this summer before they can obtain the latest update from their mobile provider. Apple regularly releases updates that all iPhone users can install as soon as they become available. Again, the layers of differentiation that Android partners are adding (like HTC's Sense, Motorola's Blur, and support for unique hardware) tend to complicate and slow the propagation of Android updates for users.

New Features

The Nexus One carries forward the basic iPhone-like design of the earlier Magic and Hero, adding a suite of new features such as a fast new processor, noise canceling audio, a better camera supporting 720p HD capture and playback initial reviewers have noted that HTC's camera works much better than the Droid's, which was plagued by focusing issues), a higher resolution screen, and a new OLED display like the Zune HD.

The display resolution of the Nexus One now almost matches the Droid, although it does so using an OLED screen. This may be why it uses a 480x800 resolution rather than the Droid's 480x854, adding some extra complication for Android developers who now have three different popular resolutions to account for on the platform (earlier models use the same 320x480 resolution of the iPhone).

As we noted in regard to the Zune HD, OLED technology results in a screen that promises to save power and which looks exceptional in low light. However, reviewers have actually reported that, like the Zune HD, the Nexus One's screen is terrible to the point of unusable in bright light, with Engadget writing, "Oh, and using this thing in daylight? Forget about it. Like most screens of this type, the Nexus One is a nightmare to see with any kind of bright light around, and snapping photos with it on a sunny day was like taking shots with your eyes closed."

At the same time, Michael Arrington of TechCrunch, who has been using the phone for weeks, complained that he "found battery life to be woefully brief," and that users should "be prepared to keep this phone near a charger at all times," regardless of its rated battery life and the energy saving potential of its new display.

Google's Zune

In addition to OLED, the Nexus One also shares other engineering choices with the Zune. Unlike the iPhone and the iPods before it, which are all designed to power down the screen as quickly as possible the moment you stop interacting with it, the Nexus One debuts Zune-like flashy effects that assume you'll be staring at the screen even while listening to music. These include new interactive graphic background effects and music visualizers which require the screen to be on in order to notice them, an engineering decision that, like Microsoft's Zune, indicates more interest in delivering Vista-like sizzle than the practical, functional utility that Apple trends toward.

For Apple's products, anything that distracts from core features or doesn't add tangible value is a potential casualty. The company canned the latent audio recording features on the first iPods and initially delivered a simple black and white screen. The iPhone's user interface is rich with animation effects, but they are all targeted at enhancing its navigation and overall feel, not to decorate the screen with superfluous candy.

There are also more practical features the Nexus One holds over last summer's iPhone 3GS: the camera has an LED flash, which is handy when taking close ups in dim lighting; the camera also has a higher rated resolution, but that isn't necessarily an improvement when you're using a tiny CCD chip, as packing more pixels into a tiny sensor can result in more grain noise and greater file sizes without actually improving the shots you can take. The noise cancellation feature sound promising and valuable, and there's also a novel speech recognition feature designed to serve as an alternative to the virtual keyboard. Engadget called it "marginally successful."

The phone is also faster; it's rated to be significantly faster than the Droid, but only slightly faster then the iPhone 3GS when loading web pages. In JavaScript rendering, the iPhone 3GS actually came out ahead in some tests. One would expect that the very latest Android phone using the most advanced ARM processor available would perform significantly better than last summer's iPhone 3GS and just narrowly better than the Droid.

This indicates that Apple's software provides significant performance optimization, something that last year's Palm Pre also demonstrated. That model used the same chip Apple put in the iPhone 3GS, but failed to achieve the same performance. This does not bode well for competitors once Apple debuts its own optimized ARM cores under development within the company's PA Semi subsidiary.


Missing Features

Despite being almost a year ahead of the iPhone 3GS in an industry where performance and capacity can often double on an annual basis, the Nexus One doesn't do a lot of things Apple's phone did last year. Like the Droid, the Nexus One doesn't do hardware encryption, meaning that most Microsoft Exchange shops will refuse to support either model (unless you can convince your company to downgrade its default security policy). The iPhone 3GS does support Exchange's default policy settings, which require device encryption.

The Android OS also can't handle moving purchased software titles from Android Market into the devices' Flash RAM storage (which on HTC and Motorola devices, like other phones developed for Windows Mobile, is provided primarily on removable SD RAM cards). This results in a significant limitation for developers and for users who want to run sophisticated mobile apps such as games. Google as been aware of this issue for a long time, but only commented that it has plans to address it at some point in the future.

Until that happens, growth of the Android Market will be artificially handicapped as Apple's App Store juggernaut further establishes itself as the best way for developers to make money and for users to find the latest, richest, and most regularly updated games, serious applications, and software-integrated hardware peripherals. Speaking of which, the Nexus One doesn't have anything comparable to the iPhone's Dock Connector, which has given birth to an ecosystem of iPhone and iPod related peripherals. Instead, the Nexus One only provides a mini USB connector.

Microsoft copied Apple in creating its own hybrid connector supplying power, USB, audio, and video signals for the Zune, but also demonstrated how difficult it was to build momentum behind such a standard. Google, partnered with a variety of hardware competitors under Android, neither created a standard hardware connector for Android nor one for its own branded version of the HTC Passion/Bravo. There is a docking mechanism of some sort, but no details on when the dock will be made available and what capabilities it will have in the absence of a hybrid connector.

The iPhone 3GS also supplies a consistent multitouch user interface that is used throughout it bundled apps. Google has only added limited support for this in the Android OS, and apps that can make the most use of "pinch to zoom" type features don't consistently offer it to the user. That includes Google's own web browser, which has become a primary feature of smartphones. The Nexus One also lacks the iPhone 3GS' automatic focus, white balance, and exposure set by the user's touch.

The Network

It's often said that the biggest problem with the iPhone is its association with AT&T, at least in the US. That being the case, it's hard to see how the Nexus One improves upon things by either limiting users to an even less complete network on T-Mobile (which suffers from serious problems both due to its less penetrating higher frequency radio spectrum as well as its much smaller network, primarily concentrated in urban areas) or asking them to revert back to 2007 and forgo 3G service completely to use the phone unlocked on AT&T.

Google promises a Verizon version to follow, but hasn't said when, hinting only that it is likely around the same time Apple is expected to bring the iPhone to CDMA carriers using either a worldmode or separate CDMA chipset. The reason behind this vagueness is likely related to Google's efforts to balance its love between carriers and hardware partners. Users interested in the Nexus One but wanting a Verizon phone are directed to the Droid.

Of course, the iPhone is also limited to working on AT&T or in EDGE-only mode on T-Mobile (if users incur the risks involved with cracking the carrier lock). It remains to be seen whether Google can keep users satisfied with T-Mobile's network and avoid the same criticism Apple gets for partnering with AT&T. If it can, Apple may be more likely to offer a new version of the iPhone that works with both AT&T and T-Mobile's 3G networks.

Reception

When Apple debuted the iPhone 3GS last summer, it all but silenced any talk out the Palm Pre, which up to that point had stoked lots of enthusiastic anticipation. Observers immediately shifted their attention to other potential rivals to the iPhone, and Android began receiving much of that attention. The Hero and then the Droid took turns basking in the Android spotlight last winter, and have now been eclipsed by the Nexus One, with general consensus being that this model is the "Droid-killer."

At the same time, Apple has continued selling its iPhone 3GS, shifting focus only slightly to the complementary iPod touch. Now Apple is stoking hype surrounding its expected Tablet launch, while continuing to sell and promote the same iPhone model. This pattern of Apple conquering new territory with blockbuster releases that occur only once a year while rivals throw handfuls of new models under its tank treads appears to be continuing with Android.

Google appears to be purposely fractionalizing its brand by pitting itself against each of its hardware rivals while also assigning Android credibility to Verizon with the "Droid" brand, and associating "with Google" to anyone who agrees to put its apps on their phone. While the iPhone brand has remained globally famous for going on three years now, Google is making Android an umbrella term that doesn't necessarily mean anything really good or bad while its partners also pick a variety of model names that will only apply to specific markets and or providers.

But the point of a brand is to associate a name with a strong reputation and consistent level of quality. It's not clear how Nexus One will do that for Google, no matter how much success it can generate before Android's attention spotlight shifts to another model. Additionally, by launching the marginally new HTC model with the hubris of "superphone" attached to it, Google risks associating itself with an embarrassing failure that will impede its ability to grab legitimate attention in the future, another similarity it shares with Microsoft's Zune.

http://www.appleinsider.com/articles/10/01/09/google_nexus_one_vs_apple_iphone_3gs.html

January 9, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterTommy

is there voice recording facility during conversation.

January 9, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterPERVAIZ

I ran a practical test of the noise cancellation technology in the Nexus One and the short review is posted here http://www.talk3g.co.uk/showthread.php?t=7655

It is highly effective and other Nexus One owners have reported great success in more normal conditions than the extreme ones that I ran my test in - see some of there comments here http://androidcommunity.com/forums/f62/nexus-one-noise-cancellation-technology-really-works-30603/

As far as I can find out the Nexus One is the first handset to implement noise cancellation technology like this. Nokia's E55 and others in that series have noise cancellation in the handset for reception, not for transmission. LG's stated intentions (Jan 2009) to implement noise cancellation do not seem to be available in any of their handsets yet, or is played down.

I think that this tech is absolutely vital in mobile phones - it is nothing new and has been around for ages - motorcyclists have used Autocom kit, for example, for nearly a decade!

Well done HTC and Google for presenting this vital piece of technology. Lets hope the other manufacturers pick it up also.

January 10, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterHands0n

I have some questions about the GPS: Does it use satellites or cell towers for positioning? Does the N1 come with turn-by-turn mapping software? If not, is one avalable? Does it need edge or 3G in order to work?

January 10, 2010 | Unregistered Commentercurious

Well yesterday my iphone 3g fell into some water so i was thinking is this phone was worth it and now i see my answer all i really did on my iphone was talk text and download apps but i see i would not have any problems moving from the iphone to the google nexus one ..... the only question i have for you guys is witch data plan should i get i have AT&T and i got my iphone data plan witch is 30 bucks or should i get the older iphone data plan witch is 20 bucks ? ..... i didnt want to pay 399.99 and sign a new 2 year contract with att even tho i love them but still you know 579.95 w tax is not bad for a cool and fun toy

January 11, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterCastilloFFPB

Wow, this is one of the best reviews I have seen out there yet online for this phone! You break down every little and last detail that phone users would be looking for. Next you need to do the nexus one cases reviews check them out at http://www.nexus-one-cases.org/

January 11, 2010 | Unregistered Commenternexus one cases

Considering the fact that I have a "dumb phone" (Sony Ericsson w580i), I am eager to replace it with something better. While I originally thought getting an iPhone was a good idea, the more I read about phones like this, the more I think that's not a smart idea.

As long as Apple forces you to stay on one network, forces you to use iTunes to buy their applications unless you want to jailbreak your phone and risk voiding your warranty, it's not worth it to me. I want the flexibility to use what I want and it is only a matter of time that someone would create an iPhone app emulator which will make buying an iPhone a moot point unless you absolutely must have an Apple product.

I just wish that these phones weren't so expensive - I can't wait to actually hold one of these in my hand to see how it feels -- while reviews make everything look fantastic, once you actually see it in person you can make those

January 12, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterJohn Doe

@curious
GPS uses satellites by definition.
The N1 also has AGPS (Assisted GPS, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Assisted_GPS)
Cell-towers might be used if GPS signal is missing (not sure about this for N1)

January 12, 2010 | Unregistered Commenterriper

You are incorrect about the speaker being on the back, it is on the front above the screen. The "hole" on the back next to the camera is the noise canceling mic.

January 14, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterMike

does the nexus support tv-out and is it capable to play divx/xvid ?
thx

January 18, 2010 | Unregistered Commenteruser

Awesome but check out "mouseprints" on Consumerworld.org for etf through T-mobile and Google.

January 18, 2010 | Unregistered Commenteracapton

very fast phone

January 19, 2010 | Unregistered Commenteralex

you will find a very honest comment here .. I regret buying this phone..

http://www.techgiraffe.com/nexus-review-techgiraffe-verdict

February 1, 2010 | Unregistered Commenterria

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February 16, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterWayne

Liberty Phones Limited. We are all kinds of mobile phones seller and we sell at cheap and affordable prices. all our products are brand new, and comes with all the complete accessories in the box, any interested person can contact us via email at: liberty_phones@hotmail.com

Google Nexus One for $330usd
HTC HD2 for $370usd
HTC Smart for $380usd
iPhone 3GS 32GB for $350usd
Nokia X6 for $360usd
Motorola MILESTONE for $340usd
Motorola BACKFLIP (Motus) for $380usd
Nokia N97 mini RAOUL for $420usd
Blackberry 9630 TOUR for $350usd
BlackBerry Storm2 9520 for $370usd
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AND MANY MORE OF YOUR CHOICES AVAILABLE FOR SALES

EMAIL US IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN BUYING.
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We offer prompt shipping from our Store, The product will arrive at your destination within 2 or 3 Days Via UPS Courier Services.

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February 17, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterWayne

HTC Google Nexus one has AMOLED capacitive touchscreen. The size of HTC Google Nexus one is Size 480 x 800 pixels, 3.7 inches . You can read review at : http://www.techarena.in/review/29524-htc-google-nexus-one-smartphone-review.htm

February 17, 2010 | Unregistered Commenterumesh

Sorry, guys. Your Nexus just became a door stop...

http://blog.laptopmag.com/hands-on-with-sprints-htc-evo-4g-the-ultimate-android-phone

March 23, 2010 | Unregistered Commentervmcc

Sprint/HTC Evo 4G: What a phone... Holy S#*%
http://www.androidcentral.com/sprint-and-htc-announce-htc-evo-4g

March 23, 2010 | Unregistered Commentervmcc

Have it, and love it.

April 1, 2010 | Unregistered Commentercookie

this phone is way better than my storm2. ugh. so happy i got it. email is practical. great for my business. my kids love theirs because of the games and the facebook on it. social stuff is easy to use, looking forward to other htc phones this year. it's an unlocked cell phone so the 3G isn't there but were stilll happy. surfin the net is fun and were happy. got ours at gsmallover.com. 2 thumbs up

June 30, 2010 | Unregistered Commenterlogan

definately my favorite htc phone. great touch screen, easy to use, practical. i love the email and stocks and internet but games are fun too for my little girl. great unlocked cell phone. feels good in your hand and isn't too big like a lot of new phones, aka droid phones.anyways 2 thumbs up. i'm getting another one at gsmallover.com for my wife she'll love me. love my phone

June 30, 2010 | Unregistered Commenterlogan

The more I use this phone the better I like it and with the last update .....TOP OF THE LINE thanks Google ...just like most phones, not perfect but this is a Bad Boy .....wish it came on black or white and that the icons would look different from other Android phones

July 12, 2010 | Unregistered Commenterrico

“Information is not knowledge”, but it helps us survive. Your post contains a ot of good information!

August 2, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterGefeUnsenue

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That's a nice mobile phone. I am planning to to this phone is my next phone. these type of mobile phones i like very much. so sleek design and portable.

August 26, 2010 | Unregistered CommenterAshutosh Ranjan

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