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[* black] Spec-wise, HTC has once again given the battery a slight capacity boost—up to 10.87 Whr from yesteryear's 9.88[guide|23615|yesteryear's|stepid=61146] 9.88, but still a little shy of the 11.1 Wh in the [guide|29206|iPhone 6 Plus|stepid=69024]. (The original One sported a measly 8.74 Whr battery.)
[* black] Spec-wise, HTC has once again given the battery a slight capacity boost—up to 10.87 Whr from yesteryear's 9.88[guide|23615|yesteryear's|stepid=61146] 9.88, but still a little shy of the 11.1 Wh in the [guide|29206|iPhone 6 Plus|stepid=69024]. (The original One sported a measly 8.74 Whr battery.)
[* black] [http://www.anandtech.com/show/9102/the-htc-one-m9-review-part-1/2|AnandTech's review|new_window=true] found the M9's battery life slightly disappointing compared to the M8. It seems HTC made an effort to stop the bleeding with a capacity bump, but it's ultimately not enough to surpass its predecessor.
[* black] Add the fact that the M9 supports [http://www.androidauthority.com/quick-charge-explained-563838/|Qualcomm's new Quick Charge 2.0|new_window=true] spec, but ships with a conventional 5 V, 1.5 A charger that can't provide the quick juice, and we're a little disappointed.
[* icon_note] Take note, HTC. The [guide|32877|Nexus 6|stepid=77033|new_window=true] accepts Quick Charge ''and'' ships with a quick-charge compatible charger.