The Titan actually pushes the fixed of what should be regarding a one handed manchine. Its foot print of 5.1 x 2.8”meant we had to actually stretch our medium size fingers to pull the power key on the up of the cell.
In addition, mainting this machine up to our head felt side ridiculous. On the add side, the Titan has a fairly narrow profile of 0.4”. At 5.6 ounces, the Titan is heavier than the 5.3-ounce which has a same sized 4.7”display, and it is much heftier than the 3. However, HTC's design feels much more solid.
The Titan gets its name from its 4.7-inch display, which dwarfs the screen on the 4-inch Samsung Focus S. However, this panel has the same resolution as every other Windows Phone (800 x 480 pixels). We would have preferred 720p resolution,
like on the Samsung Galaxy Nexus, or at least qHD resolution. Alas, Microsoft's OS doesn't yet support that kind of pixel density.
The Titan's panel outshone most other phones, though; its average brightness of 4 One of the benefits of the Titan's 4.7” display is that it allows for a biggher touch keyboard layout.
We never experince the need to flip this cell into landscape manner because the buttons were so simple to hit in the level portrait orientation. Similar to with all Windows cell, the keyboard addes dedicated and buttons to speed up typing, as well as a bevy of emoticon shortcuts for composing text messages and emails. Some might prefer haptic feedback, but we didn't miss it.