New Concept Renders Of The HTC 10 Emerge Online

While Samsung and LG have already launched their respective flagship smartphones for 2016, HTC is yet to do so. The Taiwanese company's tenth-generation flagship handset is expected to be unveiled in the coming weeks, and there have been enough leaks regarding the device in recent times that suggest it will be a fairly formidable offering with fairly similar hardware to the LG G5 and the Samsung Galaxy S7 and Galaxy S7 Edge. The upcoming device is expected to be simply named the HTC 10 instead of HTC One 10 or One M10, which is what it would have been called, had the company followed its naming convention from the past few years. Either way, as mentioned already, the device has been leaked often over the past few weeks, giving us a fairly decent idea about both its looks and hardware specs.

Multiple real-life images of the smartphone have leaked in recent times, showing off the device in all its glory. There were also the set of renders posted recently on TurboSquid by temp64GTX, which gave the artist's impression of what the upcoming smartphone may look like. Now, based on the latest real-life images of the HTC 10, an XDA user has corrected some of the aspects of the earlier renders by temp64GTX and posted the resultant 3D images of the handset on the website. The latest renders are the work of Leoside, who goes by the username "hamdir' on XDA. The artist also claims that the renders are now "accurate from all sides" and mentions that additional renders in more colors and angles will be posted on the site over the next few days.

Coming to some of the details that we've already read about HTC's upcoming premium smartphone, the device will be built out of metal, which is par for the course for just about all premium smartphones these days. As for the hardware specs, the HTC 10 is expected to feature a 5.15-inch AMOLED display with a resolution of 2560 x 1440 pixels. The device is also rumored to come with 4 GB of RAM and a rear-camera that's believed to sport the exact same 12-megapixel sensor seen on the Nexus 6P.

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About the Author

Kishalaya Kundu

Senior Staff Writer
I've always been a tech buff and have been building my own PCs since as far back as I can remember. My first computer was a home-built desktop running MS-DOS on which I learnt to program in GW-BASIC and my interests apart from technology include automobiles and sports.