HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge

Introduction


We've come to know the HTC 10 and the Samsung Galaxy S7 edge pretty well, and it's been our pleasure pretty much every step of the way. These are two of our favorite Android phones right now.

They're quite different, though. Real different, in fact. High and mighty, the Galaxy S7 edge continues along the tangent of established Samsung philosophy in terms of hardware and software design, and the same goes for struggling HTC and its flagship 10.

How do they differ, and can we conclude that one bests the other overall? Dig in to find out.

Design


Featuring an aluminum body, the HTC 10 is a sight to behold in a rather mannish type of way. It honestly feels like a man's tool, not a toy. It's also different from its predecessors, with capacitive navigation keys, and none of them front-firing BoomSound speakers.

HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge

If we were to extend the macho metaphor a little bit further, we could say that while the HTC 10 feels like your typical, American muscle-type car, while the Samsung Galaxy S7 edge is the slick, electrical BMW i8 that has a more futuristic, but also unisex appeal. A blend between glass and metal, the S7 edge is thinner and a bit lighter, but also bigger and offering perks such as IP68-certification, meaning it's dust-tight and water-resistant. While not as protected, the HTC 10 is at least splash-resistant. 

When it comes to objective factors, such as ergonomics, we're conflicted. The S7 edge offers better grip due to the glass backplate, but it's also larger and the edge screens don't help ergonomics at all. The HTC 10 also has a nicely ridged power button on the right, and its volume rocker is more easily accessible. In comparison, reaching the volume keys on the S7 edge may be a bit of a stretch.

 

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Front view | Side view
HTC 10
HTC 10
5.74 x 2.83 x 0.35 inches
145.9 x 71.9. x 9 mm
5.68 oz (161 g)

HTC 10

Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
5.94 x 2.86 x 0.3 inches
150.9 x 72.6 x 7.7 mm
5.54 oz (157 g)

Samsung Galaxy S7 edge




Display


HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge

After years of sticking to smaller displays with lower resolutions than its rivals—which wasn't necessarily a bad thing—HTC is finally beefing up on the specs with the 10. Packing a 5.2-inch LCD display with a Quad HD (1440 x 2560) resolution, the HTC 10 nevertheless doesn't offer as much screen real estate as the the Galaxy S7 edge and its spacious, 5.5-inch AMOLED panel with the same pixel count. Rest assured that both provide an incredible level of detail – more so, in fact, than needed.

The Galaxy S7 edge wins out in terms of brightness —both at the top and low end. Peaking at over 490 nits and managing as little as 2 nits, Samsung's flagship overshadows the HTC 10, which is slightly dimmer when it has to be bright, and brighter when it has to be dim.

Finally, it ought to be mentioned that the Galaxy S7 edge has an Always-On display feature, meaning it will display information even when the _phone_ is sleeping—information such as the time and date, or your calendar. However, since this drains the battery and is of questionable use, we're unwilling to shoot some extra points over to Samsung's camp over this one.

Display measurements and quality

Maximum brightness (nits)Higher is better Minimum brightness (nits)Lower is better Contrast Higher is better Color temperature (Kelvins) Gamma Delta E rgbcmy Lower is better Delta E grayscale Lower is better
Samsung Galaxy S7 edge 493
(Good)
2
(Excellent)
unmeasurable
(Excellent)
6586
(Excellent)
2.03
1.47
(Excellent)
2.62
(Good)
HTC 10 372
(Average)
7
(Good)
1:1594
(Excellent)
7442
(Good)
2.13
2.62
(Good)
5.11
(Average)
View all

The numbers below represent the amount of deviation in the respective property, observed when a display is viewed from a 45-degree angle as opposed to direct viewing.

Maximum brightness Lower is better Minimum brightness Lower is better Contrast Lower is better Color temperature Lower is better Gamma Lower is better Delta E rgbcmy Lower is better Delta E grayscale Lower is better
Samsung Galaxy S7 edge 68.6%
50%
unmeasurable
6.8%
0.5%
197.3%
185.5%
HTC 10 82%
85.7%
71.4%
7.4%
6.1%
2.3%
27.8%
View all

The CIE 1931 xy color gamut chart represents the set (area) of colors that a display can reproduce, with the sRGB colorspace (the highlighted triangle) serving as reference. The chart also provides a visual representation of a display's color accuracy. The small squares across the boundaries of the triangle are the reference points for the various colors, while the small dots are the actual measurements. Ideally, each dot should be positioned on top of its respective square. The 'x: CIE31' and 'y: CIE31' values in the table below the chart indicate the position of each measurement on the chart. 'Y' shows the luminance (in nits) of each measured color, while 'Target Y' is the desired luminance level for that color. Finally, 'ΔE 2000' is the Delta E value of the measured color. Delta E values of below 2 are ideal.

This measurements are made using SpectraCal's CalMAN calibration software.

The Color accuracy chart gives an idea of how close a display's measured colors are to their referential values. The first line holds the measured (actual) colors, while the second line holds the reference (target) colors. The closer the actual colors are to the target ones, the better.

This measurements are made using SpectraCal's CalMAN calibration software.

The Grayscale accuracy chart shows whether a display has a correct white balance (balance between red, green and blue) across different levels of grey (from dark to bright). The closer the Actual colors are to the Target ones, the better.

This measurements are made using SpectraCal's CalMAN calibration software.

View all


HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge

Introduction


We've come to know the HTC 10 and the Samsung Galaxy S7 edge pretty well, and it's been our pleasure pretty much every step of the way. These are two of our favorite Android phones right now.

They're quite different, though. Real different, in fact. High and mighty, the Galaxy S7 edge continues along the tangent of established Samsung philosophy in terms of hardware and software design, and the same goes for struggling HTC and its flagship 10.

How do they differ, and can we conclude that one bests the other overall? Dig in to find out.

Design


Featuring an aluminum body, the HTC 10 is a sight to behold in a rather mannish type of way. It honestly feels like a man's tool, not a toy. It's also different from its predecessors, with capacitive navigation keys, and none of them front-firing BoomSound speakers.

HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge

If we were to extend the macho metaphor a little bit further, we could say that while the HTC 10 feels like your typical, American muscle-type car, while the Samsung Galaxy S7 edge is the slick, electrical BMW i8 that has a more futuristic, but also unisex appeal. A blend between glass and metal, the S7 edge is thinner and a bit lighter, but also bigger and offering perks such as IP68-certification, meaning it's dust-tight and water-resistant. While not as protected, the HTC 10 is at least splash-resistant. 

When it comes to objective factors, such as ergonomics, we're conflicted. The S7 edge offers better grip due to the glass backplate, but it's also larger and the edge screens don't help ergonomics at all. The HTC 10 also has a nicely ridged power button on the right, and its volume rocker is more easily accessible. In comparison, reaching the volume keys on the S7 edge may be a bit of a stretch.


Front view | Side view
HTC 10
HTC 10
5.74 x 2.83 x 0.35 inches
145.9 x 71.9. x 9 mm
5.68 oz (161 g)

HTC 10

Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
5.94 x 2.86 x 0.3 inches
150.9 x 72.6 x 7.7 mm
5.54 oz (157 g)

Samsung Galaxy S7 edge




Display


HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge

After years of sticking to smaller displays with lower resolutions than its rivals—which wasn't necessarily a bad thing—HTC is finally beefing up on the specs with the 10. Packing a 5.2-inch LCD display with a Quad HD (1440 x 2560) resolution, the HTC 10 nevertheless doesn't offer as much screen real estate as the the Galaxy S7 edge and its spacious, 5.5-inch AMOLED panel with the same pixel count. Rest assured that both provide an incredible level of detail – more so, in fact, than needed.

The Galaxy S7 edge wins out in terms of brightness —both at the top and low end. Peaking at over 490 nits and managing as little as 2 nits, Samsung's flagship overshadows the HTC 10, which is slightly dimmer when it has to be bright, and brighter when it has to be dim.

Finally, it ought to be mentioned that the Galaxy S7 edge has an Always-On display feature, meaning it will display information even when the _phone_ is sleeping—information such as the time and date, or your calendar. However, since this drains the battery and is of questionable use, we're unwilling to shoot some extra points over to Samsung's camp over this one.

Display measurements and quality

Maximum brightness (nits)Higher is better Minimum brightness (nits)Lower is better Contrast Higher is better Color temperature (Kelvins) Gamma Delta E rgbcmy Lower is better Delta E grayscale Lower is better
Samsung Galaxy S7 edge 493
(Good)
2
(Excellent)
unmeasurable
(Excellent)
6586
(Excellent)
2.03
1.47
(Excellent)
2.62
(Good)
HTC 10 372
(Average)
7
(Good)
1:1594
(Excellent)
7442
(Good)
2.13
2.62
(Good)
5.11
(Average)
View all

The numbers below represent the amount of deviation in the respective property, observed when a display is viewed from a 45-degree angle as opposed to direct viewing.

Maximum brightness Lower is better Minimum brightness Lower is better Contrast Lower is better Color temperature Lower is better Gamma Lower is better Delta E rgbcmy Lower is better Delta E grayscale Lower is better
Samsung Galaxy S7 edge 68.6%
50%
unmeasurable
6.8%
0.5%
197.3%
185.5%
HTC 10 82%
85.7%
71.4%
7.4%
6.1%
2.3%
27.8%
View all

The CIE 1931 xy color gamut chart represents the set (area) of colors that a display can reproduce, with the sRGB colorspace (the highlighted triangle) serving as reference. The chart also provides a visual representation of a display's color accuracy. The small squares across the boundaries of the triangle are the reference points for the various colors, while the small dots are the actual measurements. Ideally, each dot should be positioned on top of its respective square. The 'x: CIE31' and 'y: CIE31' values in the table below the chart indicate the position of each measurement on the chart. 'Y' shows the luminance (in nits) of each measured color, while 'Target Y' is the desired luminance level for that color. Finally, 'ΔE 2000' is the Delta E value of the measured color. Delta E values of below 2 are ideal.

This measurements are made using SpectraCal's CalMAN calibration software.

The Color accuracy chart gives an idea of how close a display's measured colors are to their referential values. The first line holds the measured (actual) colors, while the second line holds the reference (target) colors. The closer the actual colors are to the target ones, the better.

This measurements are made using SpectraCal's CalMAN calibration software.

The Grayscale accuracy chart shows whether a display has a correct white balance (balance between red, green and blue) across different levels of grey (from dark to bright). The closer the Actual colors are to the Target ones, the better.

This measurements are made using SpectraCal's CalMAN calibration software.

View all


Interface


If you're trying to decide between the HTC 10 and the Samsung Galaxy S7 edge, their respective Android Marshmallow-based interfaces might just settle the dilemma for you. While built on top of the same Android base, the two veteran companies took distinctly different approaches to user experience.

With the HTC 10 you're getting the Sense 8 UI, and like the name suggests, almost everything about it makes a lot of sense to a certain group of people—the people who're looking for a stellar, minimalist execution and no kitsch. It's holistic, down to the point, and unsympathetic to the 'more-is-better' mindset. Almost to an extreme, that's the opposite of what Samsung is going for with its TouchWiz interface on the S7 edge.

Sense 8 based on Android Marshmallow on the HTC 10 - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
Sense 8 based on Android Marshmallow on the HTC 10 - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
Sense 8 based on Android Marshmallow on the HTC 10 - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
Sense 8 based on Android Marshmallow on the HTC 10 - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
Sense 8 based on Android Marshmallow on the HTC 10 - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
Sense 8 based on Android Marshmallow on the HTC 10 - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
Sense 8 based on Android Marshmallow on the HTC 10 - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
Sense 8 based on Android Marshmallow on the HTC 10 - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge

Sense 8 based on Android Marshmallow on the HTC 10


It's not that Samsung necessarily lacks taste or that its UI looks bad—or anything like that. But it's clear that the South Koreans are chasing after a different kind of customer. A customer that wants their device to have more tricks up its sleeve than the next. And while one will certainly get that with the Galaxy S7 edge, there's a price. TouchWiz is heavier, a good chunk of the included features are dangerously unpopular, and it just strikes us as a bit unfocused and needlessly bloated in comparison. But if being a power user is a point of pride with you, and you like the idea of the extra functionality presented by the various edge screens, then it might be just what you're looking for.

Standout features with both include Game Launcher with the S7 edge and Boost+ with the HTC 10. The former allows you to turn off notifications during game time, turn off navigational keys to avoid accidental interruption, record gameplay, and even lower resolution and frame rate to save on battery and improve performance. Similarly, Boost+ on the HTC 10 is supposed to keep it performing fluidly by managing your apps in the background and scheduling regular maintenance to clear out junk files. Boost+ can also help you save on battery when gaming and even lets you lock other apps so that they only open through a pattern or fingerprint. 

TouchWiz is running on top of Android 6.0.1 Marshmallow on the S7 edge - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
TouchWiz is running on top of Android 6.0.1 Marshmallow on the S7 edge - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
TouchWiz is running on top of Android 6.0.1 Marshmallow on the S7 edge - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
TouchWiz is running on top of Android 6.0.1 Marshmallow on the S7 edge - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
TouchWiz is running on top of Android 6.0.1 Marshmallow on the S7 edge - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
TouchWiz is running on top of Android 6.0.1 Marshmallow on the S7 edge - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
Game launcher - TouchWiz is running on top of Android 6.0.1 Marshmallow on the S7 edge - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
TouchWiz is running on top of Android 6.0.1 Marshmallow on the S7 edge - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
   

Game launcher

 

TouchWiz is running on top of Android 6.0.1 Marshmallow on the S7 edge


Fingerprint scanners


Unlike Samsung, HTC didn't rush into a fingerprint scanner before a decent one was available, and saved itself the embarrassment that was the Galaxy S5's swipe-type unpleasantness. Thankfully, when it moved in, it had something much superior, but by then so did Samsung.

HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge

Both the HTC 10 and the Galaxy S7 edge feature touch scanners located up front, and integrated into the Home button. In our experience with both, we tend to favor the HTC 10's unit, as it feels more consistent in the long run.

With the HTC 10, you can also lock specific apps in case you're feeling paranoid that someone might access your more sensitive files.

System performance


Benchmarks be damned, we have no issue giving this one to the HTC 10. Sure, the Exynos-powered model of the Galaxy S7 edge is a force to be reckoned with, but even in terms of synthetic tests, it isn't significantly ahead of the Snapdragon 820 propelling the HTC 10.

The reality is that despite the many optimizations we've seen become part of Samsung's TouchWiz interface, it's still a little jerky in everyday operation, and even more so when compared to the smooth-running Sense 8 UI on the HTC 10.

In terms of gaming performance, we can't complain. Both run triple-A mobile titles without breaking a sweat, though we do feel that the HTC 10 is getting perhaps a little too warm when stressed for longer periods.

Finally, on storage, we have an identical setup. Both devices come with 32GB of integrated storage, with the option to expand through microSD. Moreover, with the HTC 10, you're getting 100GB of Google Drive storage for two years, while with the Galaxy S7 edge you get the same deal, but with Microsoft's OneDrive service.

Performance benchmarks

AnTuTu
Higher is better
HTC 10 131088
Samsung Galaxy S7 edge 128191
Vellamo Metal
Higher is better
HTC 10 3578
Samsung Galaxy S7 edge 3198
Vellamo Browser
Higher is better
HTC 10 4418
Samsung Galaxy S7 edge 4840
JetStream
Higher is better
HTC 10 46.453
Samsung Galaxy S7 edge 60.315
GFXBench T-Rex HD on-screen
Higher is better
HTC 10 47
Samsung Galaxy S7 edge 52
GFXBench Manhattan on-screen
Higher is better
HTC 10 13
Samsung Galaxy S7 edge 28
Basemark OS II
Higher is better
HTC 10 1806.33
Samsung Galaxy S7 edge 1761
Geekbench 3 single-core
Higher is better
HTC 10 2094.33
Samsung Galaxy S7 edge 2318
Geekbench 3 multi-core
Higher is better
HTC 10 4381.33
Samsung Galaxy S7 edge 5433
View all


Camera


HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge

With the 10, HTC has finally moved to a more sensible, 12-megapixel unit with large, 1.55μm pixels and wide, f/1.8 lens. And while the Galaxy S7 edge has a slight advantage in terms of aperture width (f/1.7), its 12-megapixel sensor is smaller (1/2.5” for the S7 vs 1/2.3” for the 10), and so are the pixels on it (1.4μm vs 1.55μm). Both are optically stabilized, though the 5-megapixel selfie snapper of the HTC 10 also is, while the Galaxy S7 edge's 5-megapixel unit isn't.

Technical specifications aside, what we've got here are two incredible cameraphones, producing shots of essentially identical quality. Outdoors, the HTC 10 is bullish on natural representation, while the Galaxy S7 edge perhaps snaps a tad too cold a photo here and there. But level of detail, exposure, and even dynamic range are highly similar. On occasion, however, the HTC 10 will produce the undeniably better shot, with better color representation and contrast. But as much as we're against Samsung's overzealous sharpening algorithms, we can't pretend theirs isn't as stellar overall.

Camera interface of the HTC 10 - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
Camera interface of the HTC 10 - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
Camera interface of the HTC 10 - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
Camera interface of the HTC 10 - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge

Camera interface of the HTC 10


Camera UI of the Samsung Galaxy S7 edge - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
Camera UI of the Samsung Galaxy S7 edge - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
Camera UI of the Samsung Galaxy S7 edge - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
Camera UI of the Samsung Galaxy S7 edge - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge

Camera UI of the Samsung Galaxy S7 edge


Indoors, we've got a similar give-and-take, but we tend to like the Galaxy S7 edge better overall. Sure, both phones are not without error when it comes to setting the proper white balance, but we've got to give it to Samsung for being slightly ahead in terms of natural representation.

As for low-light and nighttime photography, we're once again leaning on the Galaxy S7 edge, for it is a tad more consistent with its performance. But as we've previously showcased, it's only ahead by a hair—the HTC 10 is excellent, too. In fact, when all else fails and the cameras need to resort to their LED flashes, we tend to favor the 10 for its dual-color lamp. That one ensures a more natural look for whatever gets hit by the light, whereas with the S7 edge we're looking at seriously cold stills.


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Camera speed

Taking a pic (sec)Lower is better Taking an HDR pic (sec)Lower is better CamSpeed score Higher is better CamSpeed score with flash Higher is better
Samsung Galaxy S7 edge 1.5
1.6
283
261
HTC 10 2.4
3.2
616
534
View all

Onto video, the two phones' repertoires are highly similar once again. We've got capture at 30 frames at both 1080p and 4K, along with perks such as slow motion video, and timelapse and hyperlapse modes.

In terms of quality, we really have no reason to complain with either, and the end results are, once again, highly comparable. Interestingly, during video capture, it's the HTC 10 that tends to go for a lot of sharpening, but we didn't find the effect unpleasant. 

Thanks to their optically stabilized sensors, footage from both phones is smooth, though the jell-o effect with the S7 edge is still hard to stomach. Samsung's flagship makes up for this, however, with its notably superior auto focus. In comparison, the laser-assisted AF of the HTC 10 is slow and easily confused.


Multimedia


Giving up on front-firing stereo speakers, HTC nevertheless had a peculiar idea when it came to audio on the 10. Instead of the BoomSound configuration of old, this time around the company has integrated a mid- and high-frequency speaker into the earpice up top, while a secondary speaker on the bottom acts as a sort of woofer and takes care of lower frequencies during playback.

HTC 10 - Music players - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
Music players - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
Samsung Galaxy S7 edge - Music players - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
Music players - HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge

HTC 10

 

Samsung Galaxy S7 edge

 

Music players


Over at Samsung's camp, we've got something far more pedestrian, not that that's necessarily a bad thing. In fact, the S7 edge's speaker is pretty decent overall, matching the quality produced by the HTC 10. That said, it is undeniably louder, which can be advantageous at times.

Audio output

Headphones output power (Volts)
Higher is better
HTC 10 0.95
Samsung Galaxy S7 edge 0.707
Loudspeaker loudness (dB)
Higher is better
HTC 10 68
Samsung Galaxy S7 edge 72.9
View all


Call quality


HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
Often overlooked, call quality remains an important consideration when picking a phone. Sure, you'll be IM'ing for the most part, but you're still going to be placing calls, right?

In this particular area, we're often merely okay with what manufacturers offer, and this case is no different. That said, the HTC 10 does lag behind the Galaxy S7 edge, with a bit nasal voices coming through the earpiece, occasionally accompanied by minor sound artifacts. The S7 edge, on the other hand, offers clearer audio, with as strong of a volume as with the HTC 10.

Battery life


HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge
HTC moved to a larger, 3,000 mAh cell with its flagship 10, but the larger Galaxy S7 edge has an even bigger juicer at 3,600mAh. And while the Galaxy S7 edge fared a bit better in our custom battery life test, the difference was minuscule, so it's fair to say that they're rather evenly matched.

We've got a similar scenario in terms of charging speeds. Samsung's edgy high-end gets from zero to full in 99 minutes, while the HTC 10 gets there in 100—or just a measly minute later. Stellar scores here with both devices, and no winner.

Battery Benchmarks

Battery life (hours)
Higher is better
Samsung Galaxy S7 edge 7h 18 min (Good)
HTC 10 7h 10 min (Good)
Charging time (minutes)
Lower is better
Samsung Galaxy S7 edge 99
HTC 10 100
View all

Conclusion


HTC 10 vs Samsung Galaxy S7 edge

Were this any other year, we'd have an easy time calling this one and giving it to Samsung. But HTC is back, and the 10 is rock-solid.

This makes the question of “which?” a rather personal affair. We tend to like the way the HTC 10 handles better, but once you slap on a case, it quickly turns into a win for the slimmer S7 edge. With the displays, however, the S7 edge has the clear... well, edge. While the HTC 10 isn't terrible in this regard, its rival is brighter and better suited for the summer.

Onto interface, that's probably where most people will make up their minds. The HTC 10's Sense 8 UI is utilitarian and down to the point, whereas the Galaxy S7 edge will feel more at home in the hands of folks who like reminding others that they're 'power users'.

In the end, and as much as we'd love to call it straight, there's simply no objective winner here. It's two excellent devices that come across as meant for different types of people. Hopefully, we were able to help you find your match.

HTC 10

Pros

  • Sturdy, mannish design
  • Leading system performance
  • No-nonsense interface
  • Extremely reliable fingerprint scanner

Samsung Galaxy S7 edge

Pros

  • Compelling, unisex design
  • Water-resistant and dust-proof
  • Better outdoor visibility
  • Incredible, fast camera


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