Oppo Reno 10x Zoom Version - أخبار التقنية

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الاثنين، 14 ديسمبر 2020

Oppo Reno 10x Zoom Version

The Oppo Reno 10x Zoom Edition is out, and follows the previous Oppo Reno midrange Daily Edition, a stripped-down phone with solid specs that doesn't run out of steam - if you haven't read our review yet. , you can read it here, and be tempted by the story of the company always trying to find new ways to develop technology that the world may find exciting and optimistic for the industry. Whether or not the phone is better than the standard version doesn't really matter; the two versions are made for two very different markets and types.

Many of the features of the overlapping phone types have been left out and can be looked at in our previous review of the Budget Edition. The focus is on what's different and if it's for you.

(If you really want to know that, yes. The Zoom 10x edition is obviously the best phone, so let's move on.)

If there's anything that sets the Standard Edition apart from this massively beefed-up smartphone version, it's the chipset - the Qualcomm Snapdragon 855 rightfully throws the performance of most other flagship Android phones out of the water. As a result, the Zoom 10x Edition is blazingly fast, whether you are using the phone as your everyday smartphone to do everyday things on your smartphone or pushing it to its limits - using the PUBG or Rockstar Games mobile ports of theirs. Many hits like Grand Theft Auto Vice City and Max Payne feel unreal, without any lag, and push the extra blur of devices into a single touchscreen gadget that you can pocket and take with you.

The phone's internal memory takes care of the CPU burden - on the fully specified device you can get RAM as high as 8 gigabytes, some models also offering 6 - and storage - between 128 GB and 256 GB, you can take your choose. The intuitively designed ColorOS 6 goes hand in hand with the hardware, which as mentioned earlier is a solid-skinned Android with very little bloatware and a lot of usability. It's a hugely underrated Android mod, and on additional daily use, stands out among the OneUI and OxygenOS generations we've seen this year.

There's still a rather nagging issue of inaccurate auto-brightness on the screen, but that seems to be an issue with most versions of Android Pie anyway (including the Nokia 9 PureView, which for the currently, offers the most stripped down of all Android versions in any third party phone on the market.)

Speaking of screens, there isn't much of a difference. The Standard and 10x Zoom editions are packed with displays in their jaw-dropping AMOLED splendor and support an equally fast refresh rate, but the result looks a lot more noticeable in the 10x zoom, and that probably has a lot to do with it. the fact that it's a bit taller - 0.2 inches, if we're correct - than the no-frills version. On paper this may not seem like much, but as someone who has used both phones, for this writer it's much more obvious that the user experience of implementing various everyday visuals has been a big deal. joy. The fact that the design of both smartphones in the line is based on a notch-free display experience makes this even more obvious.

Perhaps the phone’s biggest asset that sets it apart from the Standard Edition is its range of cameras. While both versions seem to fit in the standard 48 mega-pixel 26mm wide lens on paper, if you look closely you will find that the 10x zoom has OIS built into the wide lens, forgetting it, as with most other cameras with specs, 8MP 16mm ultra-wide (which you won't find in the no-frills version).

The most amazing aspect of the camera setup is its OIS-compatible telephoto lens, which together with all the image information from both wide and super-wide lenses creates a lossless hybrid zoom that goes up to 10 times its distance. original, and over 60 times if you are looking for digital zoom. If you want to stick with 5x optics, that's fine too. Bar the 60s (due to the usual drawbacks of digital zoom), they're all powerful, if not softer - the closer you get to a subject, the sharper your image.

(Note, however, that smoothness does not equate to degradation in image quality. Many filmmakers and photographers generally look for older and older lenses to reduce sharpness. If you prefer a sharper aesthetic, however , you'd better get a camera or iPhone with a lens case and telephoto adapter. The fact that a phone can do it all in its form factor is - in itself - an achievement.)

Equally amazing are the video capabilities of the camera. You can get up to 4K UHD (at 3840x2160) at 30 or 60 frames per second, allowing you to capture stunning slow-motion photos in ultra high definition without sweat. If you want to stick with HD, your frame rate options are slightly wider, with 120 fps added to the mix. Add a gyroscopic EIS and you will get extremely stable and very smooth shots, without the need to reduce resolution or frame rate. And if you're even more ambitious, you can grab a gimbal and go crazy with shots that are triple-checked for stability. Again, as this is a limitation with many phones having a similar, if not the same configuration, the phone can only shoot videos on the 48MP primary lens - a shame, given that the addition of video capabilities to the zoom functionality would have been a huge achievement.

Other features include artificial intelligence, which can detect information around your neighborhood to know what kind of environment you are in - from macro shots to faces, indoor and outdoor settings, text, and more. , you've got it all - and adjusts exposure and white balance accordingly, and dazzling colors, which adds a touch of sparkle to the photos you take without making them look like an oversaturated, overwhelming mess. The shark fin pop-up selfie camera doesn't really differ much from the budget version, but it's still the same solid camera offering HDR, HD video recording (limited), and decent computer imaging capabilities for shooting. portrait.

A relevant question that one might see asking is: why would anyone choose the Reno 10x Zoom when we already received the P30 Pro earlier this year. Now, if your allegiance to Huawei's brand identity and comfort level with EMUI has already been established, there really is no reason to change. Moreover, the success of the P30 range speaks for itself. But if you're a lot more flexible, or just lean towards a little fancy tech, the latest version of Oppo is frankly a no-brainer. Image stabilization when using the zoom feature is powerful enough that you don't have to worry about “keeping your camera steady,” as warnings from its competing app would have you see. In addition, the camera app is easy to navigate and, thanks to the ColorOS, is just an overall pleasant and easy experience.

 Slick from all angles
Aside from a few issues, the Oppo Reno 10x Zoom Edition is the black candidate for Android smartphones in 2019. It has its thorny issues, but none of these really affect the overall user experience on your phone. It's this writer's personal favorite, and it ranks right away with the cool edition of the Samsung Galaxy S10 +. Its photography capabilities are only on par with Huwaei's flagship competitor, the P30 Pro, but it transcends the strengths of the competing phone with powerful image stabilization and an operating system that seems such a pleasure to work with. If you're looking to upgrade to a newer high-end Android smartphone for trading, this should definitely be at the top of your options list.

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