By Prarthito Maity | Dec 16, 2012 01:28 PM EST
The limited edition HTC Droid DNA from Verizon has already made its way to Verizon employees as expected, and while it was earlier reported that the employees would be getting their hands on the limited edition HTC device, it seems like the company has kept its word.
However, this is not the first time that the company employees have actually got their hands on any limited edition Android device, and this was the same with HTC’s latest flagship, the Droid DNA. The special edition comes in an exclusive red color that no one outside the company has access to purchase.
As the device image states, both HTC and Verizon have really gone all out with the phone’s limited edition design by taking the red stripe border, previously found on the regular DNA handset, and pulling it around to cover the phone’s entire back.
When the news of the limited edition device being available for Verizon employees only back in November, it was stated that HTC was already preparing a special edition Droid DNA alongside Windows Phone 8X.
“The DNA is said to sport an all black front (like the retail version), but the black back will be swapped out for a red back, similar to what the global J Butterfly has. These two HTC products will come with free wireless charging pillows as well, and will be available in December,” the Droid Life report added.
The limited edition Droid DNA, while it won’t be available for general public, looks quite stunning. The handset is only said to be available to Verizon employees and is officially imprinted with the words “Verizon Employee Limited Edition.” Moreover, each one has a special serial number too.
However, there may still be a chance to grab a phone like this even with the certain kind of restriction put up by Verizon for its employees-only policy as, per a Pocketnow report, “there’s a very similar red version of the J Butterfly, as tipped for release in Japan. We haven’t heard anything about a similar red option for the international version of the Butterfly, but at this point we really wouldn’t be surprised to see it surface a little farther down the line.”