Following rumors, OnePlus’ lead phone, the OnePlus 5T, is official.
The new Chinese phone producer’s 5T is an immediate hit at Samsung and Google’s leader Android phones. One pays $650 for a Pixel 2 or even $1,000 for a Note 8 when you can get a superior phone with comparative highlights for $500?
The OnePlus 5T begins at $499 for 64GB of storage with 6GB of RAM and $559 for 128GB of storage with 8GB of RAM and launches on Nov. 21. And there’s just a single color this time, and it is Midnight Black.
The AMOLED screen’s greater at 6.01-inches and now extends over the front with a noteworthy 80.5 percent screen-to-body proportion. The resolution’s 2160 x 1080 — not so fresh as the now regular 2880 x 1440 resolution found on different phones with 18:9 screens, but still great!
Controlling this child is a Qualcomm Snapdragon 835 chip and the previously mentioned choices of storage and RAM. There’s no memory card space, but you do get double SIM card openings.
The battery is the same as the OnePlus 5: 3,300 mAh with OnePlus’ Dash Charge innovation.
The fingerprint scanner’s been moved to the back of the phone like on the Pixel 2. And gratefully, there’s as yet a headphone jack. The speaker is as yet mono, however.
Like every one of the OnePlus phones, the 5T runs OxygenOS, the company’s enhanced version of stock Android 7.1.1 Nougat.
OnePlus says photographs and recordings should look superior to on the 5T. Selfies look somewhat better from the 16-megapixel front-facing camera and standard photographs and additionally Portrait mode shots will look crisper and more dynamic from the double cameras on the back. The company additionally says low-light execution has been moved forward.
Like the 3T that launched a while after the 3, the OnePlus 5T isn’t a total redesign. The main significant difference is the screen’s size and the slimmer bezels. This update costs a couple of more bucks what the 5 did at launch (it’s no longer under production), but it would appear that it’s certainly justified considering the pricing of its Samsung and Google counterparts.