Gadget news
Motorola Razr 40 Ultra ads appear on billboards in Europe
11:59 pm | May 30, 2023

Author: admin | Category: Mobile phones news | Tags: , | Comments: Off

Motorola is officially unveiling the Razr 40 and Razr 40 Ultra foldables at an event on June 1, but some of its subsidiaries simply couldn't wait any longer, it seems, and decided to already put up a bunch of ads on billboards in the wild. Case in point - Sofia, the capital city of Bulgaria, in the European Union. There are already ads for the Razr 40 Ultra on the streets of Sofia, even though we're still a couple of days removed from the big launch event. As you can see, these confirm the name yet again, and they don't shy on presenting the phone from both sides, letting us see...

Xiaomi 13 Ultra to cost €1,499 in Europe
5:42 pm | May 25, 2023

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The Xiaomi 13 Ultra is coming to Europe soon and it will cost €1,499. The price, while not officially announced, was confirmed by multiple sources. For that €1,499 you get a 12/512GB Xiaomi 13 Ultra in Black or Green, which is around €100 more than a 12/512GB Galaxy S23 Ultra, but the Xiaomi ships with a case, cable, and a 90W charger to the Galaxy's nothing. Xiaomi has confirmed that the 13 Ultra will make it out of China and onto the international markets, but it hasn't specified anything about the price or availability dates. Whenever it arrives in European stores, the Xiaomi...

Huawei P60 Pro and Mate X3 are now selling across Europe
1:44 pm | May 23, 2023

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Huawei released the P60 Pro and Mate X3 on the international scene earlier this month, and the flagships are now on sale across Continental Europe and the United Kingdom. The P60 Pro, with its class-leading photo quality, is selling for €1,199 or €1,399, while the foldable Mate X3 is €2,200/£2,000. The Huawei P60 Pro comes with a Snapdragon 8+ Gen 1 chipset but lacks 5G capabilities or Google services. When we reviewed the flagship, we established it offers a lot, including an outstanding screen, and impressive speakers, and the hardware is powerful enough for all...

Canon Powershot V10 review – dinky, different, dated
1:00 am | May 12, 2023

Author: admin | Category: Computers Gadgets | Tags: | Comments: Off

The Canon Powershot V10 is a first-generation camera that’s designed specifically for vlogging, offering 4K/30p and Full HD 60p video recording and 20MP JPEG images, plus a different user experience to a smartphone or more all-purpose cameras from the likes of Sony. 

It packs the same 1-inch sensor as the Canon Powershot G7 X III from 2019, but has a fixed 18mm F2.8 lens which means it also comes up against the Sony ZV-1F. Unlike those cameras, the design is unashamedly focused on vlogging – but does the Powershot V10 have what it takes to cement its place among the best vlogging cameras? Read on to find out.

Canon Powershot V10 camera upright on a table

(Image credit: Future)

Canon Powershot V10: release date and price

  • $399 / £429 / AU$699 for the vlogging kit
  • Advanced vlogging kit for Europe only costs £459

The Canon Powershot V10 is available from June 2023, priced at $399 / £429 / AU$699 for the Vlogging kit, which includes a rubber lens cap made by SmallRig, and magnetic windshields for the stereo mics on the top of the camera. 

In Europe only there’s also an Advanced Vlogging kit, which additionally includes a SmallRig cage, priced at £459. We were told that this was the first time Canon had partnered with the accessories maker ahead of a product launch to produce compatible accessories.

Canon Powershot V10: design

  • Built-in fold-out stand means no tripod needed
  • Simplified custom user interface 
  • Fixed 18mm ultra-wide lens

Nestled in the palm of my hand, the Canon Powershot V10 weighs in at mere 211g and offers a completely different user experience to most other vlogging cameras – for better and for worse.

It’s certainly a curious camera. The first thing I’m drawn to is the flip-up 2-inch touchscreen, and tucked inside that a neat built-in fold-out stand. The stand is really sturdy, and I can already see how it removes the need to carry and set up tripods and other mounts, and makes life with a camera pointed at yourself that much easier. 

I’m not a content creator myself, but know all too well the challenge of precariously balancing a phone for hands-free selfies (of course optional phone stands are available). Whether you’re recording yourself playing an instrument, or cooking, or doing whatever you want to share online hands-free, the V10 simplifies the process.   

The display is in 3:2 aspect ratio – and that’s the aspect ratio the sensor uses for photography, but for 16:9 video recording there’s a black border on the top and bottom of the frame, which does give on-screen options a little room to breathe. 

The front of the camera is dominated by a chunky record button and bulbous 18mm F2.8 lens, which Canon says becomes 19mm for photography. You can’t zoom in or out, but a fixed ultra-wide lens is what you need for vlogging; if you want to get closer, the camera itself needs to move.

A press of the touchscreen reveals four video recording modes: regular movie shooting, Skin Smoothing, (digital) Image Stabilization video, and manual exposure video. These modes cover all bases, and the ultra-wide lens makes all the more sense for run-and-gun videos given that digital image stabilization narrows the field of view a little bit (there are no official numbers on the severity, but it’s minor). 

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Canon Powershot V10 on a table with flip-up screen

(Image credit: Future)
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Canon Powershot V10 on a table side profile

(Image credit: Future)
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Canon Powershot V10 stood up on a table

(Image credit: Future)
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Canon Powershot V10 on a table with flipup screen partly out

(Image credit: Future)
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Canon Powershot V10 on a table with flipup screen completely up

(Image credit: Future)
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Canon Powershot V10 on a table closeup of screen and stand design

(Image credit: Future)
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Canon Powershot V10 on a table closeup of ports

(Image credit: Future)
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Canon Powershot V10 on a table with screen up

(Image credit: Future)
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Canon Powershot V10 on a table back of camera buttons

(Image credit: Future)

There’s also a direct button to switch to photography mode. Ultimately, most shooting scenarios have quick access and there’s little need to delve into the menus. If you do decide to explore the menu further, it’s pleasantly stripped back, with very little to navigate.

Audio-wise, there are omnidirectional stereo microphones on the top of the camera, but there’s no option to isolate sound from any particular direction, unlike on a camera like the Panasonic G100, which can single out front or rear audio, and even use face detection to automatically select the best audio setup. No, the tech in the V10 is much simpler.  

Most people who want to improve the quality of audio on a camera like the V10 via its 3.5mm mic input would go down the lavalier mic route. While it’s far from ideal, it’s possible to clip a lavalier mic remote transmitter to the flip-up screen, or customers in Europe can fix the optional cage to the camera, which features a couple of tripod threads that could in turn hold such accessories. 

An auto wind filter is present, but on windy days the optional windshield accessory will improve audio quality more. Sadly, the design of the camera has not been fully thought through to take account of such accessories – the windshields block at least half of the flip-up screen in selfie mode. 

With foresight, perhaps the flip-up screen could also be designed in such a way that it could be pulled up to a more elevated position from the body when in selfie mode. Windshields or not, I’d like to see that kind of design for easier viewing. 

Windshields are not the only optional accessories that are poorly implemented. The cage (which has a mediocre build quality, especially the lock), blocks the grip of the fold-out stand, making it much more difficult to use the stand at all. 

The V10 does have an action camera look and feel about it, but don’t go jumping into the water with it – there’s no weather sealing. That said, for shoots where the camera could get splashed or dirty, I would prefer to risk spoiling the V10 than my smartphone. 

After a brief time using the V10, it’s clear that the lens attracts dirt and smudges. And with the tiny camera in-pocket and ready for action, I would also pack a lens cloth to give the lens a quick clean before recording each time.

These niggles aside, the V10 design makes content creation life as easy as possible. It’s refreshingly different, and purpose-built for the job. 

Canon Powershot V10: features and performance

  • Same 1-inch sensor as Powershot G7 X III
  • One hour battery life
  • Digital image stabilization only

Inside the Powershot V10 is the same 1-inch sensor that’s in the Canon Powershot G7 X III, although that camera features a zoom lens, and the sensor here has been optimized for the ultra-wide lens.  

If you’re not familiar with the G7 X III, it was a compelling option for vlogging when it was launched – but that was four years ago, and we’re getting essentially the same tech in the V10, in a world where smartphone cameras have rapidly advanced. 

Stills-wise, the sensor has 20MP and can shoot in JPEG format only. The V10 is geared for video content, though, and to that end offers 4K video up to 30fps (and up to ISO 3200) and full HD video up to 60fps (and up to ISO 6400). In 2023, those recording options are the bare minimum we would expect. 

Files are stored on a microSD card – a storage typically used by older and more basic cameras and phones. If you're trying to shoot the highest-quality 4K video, your record times will be hamstrung unless you insert the highest-performing microSD card available. 

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Canon Powershot V10 in the hand with screen flipped up

(Image credit: Future)
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Canon Powershot V10 in the hand with screen flipped up

(Image credit: Future)
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Canon Powershot V10 on a table closeup of memory card door

(Image credit: Future)
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Canon Powershot V10 in the hand

(Image credit: Future)
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Canon Powershot V10 on a table closeup of windshields

(Image credit: Future)
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Canon Powershot V10 on a table closeup of stereo mics

(Image credit: Future)
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Canon Powershot V10 on a table  with optional cage attached

(Image credit: Future)
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Canon Powershot V10 in the hand with screen up

(Image credit: Future)

Battery life is about one hour of recording time, and the V10 is charged over USB-C. It’s possible to charge the camera while recording, say via an attached power bank. 

Naturally, a camera designed for vlogging needs to be able to livestream, and the V10 offers a relatively headache-free wireless streaming experience via the Canon Camera Connect app. Set-up takes a few minutes – you’ll need to select the right camera option in order to get all the options available to the V10 – and then you’re ready to connect to Facebook, YouTube and other platforms in Full HD, with 6Mps and 3.5Mbps options.

For those on the move with the V10, there’s digital image stabilization. It’s less effective than in-body image stabilization, and as already mentioned imposes a small crop of the image area. From a brief look at handheld walking videos shot with the V10, its digital IS is a little jittery, but certainly smoothes out some of the vibrations caused by footsteps.

Canon’s face- and subject-tracking AF is implemented, and for the simple situations in which I’ve used the camera so far, like selfie shooting, it’s proven to be sticky and reliable.

Canon Powershot V10: image and video quality

  • JPEG-only 20MP stills
  • Sharp ultra-wide lens
  • Canon’s accurate color science

A 1-inch sensor is larger than the majority of sensors found in today’s smartphones, and so the V10 has a natural advantage when it comes to image and video quality, especially as the camera also benefits from the same color science as Canon’s EOS R mirrorless cameras.

You can keep settings at auto and pictures will look lovely. Should you wish to get creative, there are 14 different color filters that can be applied to photos and videos, all of which are ready to go, as opposed to flat profiles that maximize tonal detail for editing later. 

The 20MP (5472 x 3648 pixel) images pack a decent amount of detail, and the lens is sharp, with little fall-off in the corners, which is impressive given how wide its field of view is. There is some barrel distortion, which is to be expected with an ultra-wide lens, but it’s nothing distracting, and is minimized by automatic JPEG processing. In short, detail in bright conditions looks clean.

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Selfie with subject in the middle of the frame

(Image credit: Future)
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Selfie with subject in the corner of the frame

(Image credit: Future)
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Closeup of flowers

(Image credit: Future)
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Closeup of rocks by a river

(Image credit: Future)
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A waterfront and bridge in bright sunny weather

(Image credit: Future)
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Waterfront in bright sunny weather

(Image credit: Future)

There’s no option to shoot in raw format, which allows for more extensive exposure corrections than compressed JPEG files. For instance, auto errs on the side of overexposure, and there can be some clipping in bright highlights like white clouds, which is hard to recover. 

Video-wise, the aspect ratio can be set to 16:9 or 9:16, and skin smoothing can be applied in varying degrees of strength depending just how vain (or self-conscious) you are. There’s also a built-in ND filter that can regulate exposure when moving between bright and dark environments.

Despite manual exposure being available, overall, this is a camera that’s best left to create at the click of a button, with minimal fiddling around with settings. 

Please note that the sample images and videos taken indoors were shot with a beta version of the Canon Powershot V10.

Canon Powershot V10 early verdict

From a features and performance perspective, the Canon Powershot V10 can’t compete with the most recent vlogging alternatives, with the most natural competition being the Sony ZV-1F; the tech inside the V10 is more dated. However, what you do get is a completely different user experience – and that is where the V10 begins to make more sense.

This is a purpose-built vlogging camera, stripped back and simple to use, straight out of the box. The fold-out stand makes a lot of sense, as does the form factor. However, the V10 does feel very much like a first-generation camera, and there are a fair few design improvements that we’d like to see implemented should a successor be in the pipeline. 

Huawei P60 Pro now available in Europe, the Mate X3 is coming later this month
5:00 pm | May 9, 2023

Author: admin | Category: Mobile phones news | Tags: | Comments: Off

After Huawei unveiled its P-series and foldable flagships at the end of March in China, it’s time for them come to the European market. Well, only the P60 Pro of the P-series made the trip, so it will be just it and the Mate X3 launching later this month. The Huawei P60 Pro is available in Europe and the UK starting today and comes in two configurations – 8/256GB for €1,200/£1,200 and 12/512GB for €1,400/£1,300. Huawei P60 Pro in Black and Rococo Pearl You can choose between two colorways. The Black option has a soft touch finish. The Rococo Pearl is a unique option – this...

OnePlus Pad launches in India and Europe on April 28, prices confirmed
3:06 pm | April 25, 2023

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The OnePlus Pad will go on pre-order in India on April 28, starting at INR 37,999 for the 8/128GB model, and INR 39,999 for the 12/256GB version. It's available from OnePlus itself, as well as Flipkart, and Amazon India. The tablet will start shipping from May 2. For Europe, the tablet comes in a single 8/128GB config at €499. You can pre-order the slate from April 28 with shipments starting on May 18. OnePlus offers some perks to those who pre-order. In India, there's an up to INR 2,000 discount for ICICI Bank credit cards, EMIs, and NetBaking users, as well as a INR 2,000 cashback...

Onyx Boox Tab X review: sometimes size does matter when it comes to ereaders
3:00 am | April 15, 2023

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Onyx Boox Tab X review

The Onyx Boox Tab X is admittedly a very niche product – it’s an A4-sized e-paper writing tablet, which translates to a 13.3-inch screen. So unless you’re a magazine editor or a researcher looking to go completely paperless, there are more portable ereaders and digital note takers out there that would be a lot cheaper too.

But I am a magazine editor, and being able to look at the pages in PDF format on a large screen that fits it all and lets me add my notes in the margins… now that’s really helpful. Granted magazines are all about color and pictures, so despite seeing the images in black and white, I haven’t found that to be an issue as I'm typically concentrating on editing the copy while doing a final read of the pages.

13.3-inch E Ink tablets aren’t new – Onyx Boox already has the Max Lumi 2 in its repertoire, and the Tab X basically picks up where the older model left off. There are some design differences though, with the Max Lumi 2 featuring a fingerprint sensor that the Tab X misses out on. Otherwise they both have similar bodies, sizes and weight.

The Tab X might weigh 560g, but you wouldn’t know that when you pick it up – it’s just so well balanced that it feels surprisingly light, and I had no trouble using it on the train commute into work. It’s also really quite nice to look at too. With a uniform thickness of 6.8mm all round, it’s sleek and the rear plastic panel has a matte finish that makes it look like metal. However, the rear is very prone to fingerprints and smudges that don’t clean off easily.

A hand making annotations on a file on the Onyx Boox Tab X with the Pen 2 stylus

(Image credit: TechRadar / Sharmishta Sarkar)

Also on the rear are dual speaker grills – yes, you can add music files and enjoy some tunes while you work. Or listen to audiobooks that you’ve sideloaded or any other audio file in MP3 or WAV format. What I did not expect is how loud the Tab X can get. Now, sound quality isn’t anything to write home about, with most music sounding a little tinny, but it’s a sight better than what I’ve experienced with the PocketBook Era. You can, of course, pair Bluetooth headphones or speakers too.

The lower (chin) bezel is larger than the others, which does detract a little from the overall look, but I also think it’s necessary to have enough space to hold the tablet comfortably to avoid accidental touch functions from distracting you.

The display, which is an E Ink Mobius Carta screen, has a resolution of 207ppi and supports 16 shades of gray. Despite a lower resolution as compared to other 10.3-inch e-paper writing tablets at 300ppi – like in the Amazon Kindle Scribe and the Onyx Boox Note2 Air Plus – everything is rendered quite crisply but, if you’ve used a higher resolution screen before, you might find yourself increasing the boldness of the text to make it look sharper.

On the inside, you get an octa-core 2GHz Qualcomm 662 chipset, accompanied by 6GB of RAM and 128GB of onboard storage. That’s pretty impressive for an e-ink tablet and that means it can handle a lot, including playing videos… in black and white of course.

A page from a book displayed on the Onyx Boox Tab X

(Image credit: TechRadar / Sharmishta Sarkar)

Considering it’s running on a version of Android 11, you get full access to the Google Play Store, so you can download the YouTube app if you’re curious about how videos look. Admittedly they’re not smooth, but they are watchable if you don’t mind the monochrome look reminiscent of the moving pictures from the Harry Potter movies. Interestingly, the Tab X actually has five different refresh rates that you can set for individual applications (including for video) and that helps things look as smooth as possible.

And if you’ve got existing Kindle or Kobo accounts, you can always download the reading apps and sign in to get full access to your existing library on either platform.

That said, you don’t really need to download any other app – the default suite that the Tab X comes with is good enough for most users… it was for me at least. All documents and books that I uploaded onto the device (and this included some magazine pages in PDF format for proofing) automatically are opened by the NeoReader app and, I have to admit, the large screen made reading comics and graphic novels a real pleasure. I was easily able to add notes to margins of my PDFs, then export via Dropbox and Boox Drop in the brand’s own smartphone app. The Tab X has its own Notes app, but it will handle any other note-taking application you want to use – just download it from the Play Store.

Writing on the screen, while not exactly paper-like, feels good with just enough friction to give you some control. The smoothest e-paper screen I’ve written on is the Kindle Scribe where it feels like the stylus is just about to slip away.

The Pen 2 stylus packaged with the Tab X is great too – it doesn’t require any charging or batteries to function (it’s passive) and features an eraser on the top end. My one issue here is that the stylus doesn’t attach itself magnetically to the side of the tablet – as it does with other e-ink writing tablets, including Onyx Boox’s own models – making it easy to misplace.

The TechRadar website on the Onyx Boox Tab X's default browser

(Image credit: TechRadar / Sharmishta Sarkar)

There are some customization options on how you want your Tab X’s home screen to look, although the default choices for the wallpaper and the screensaver are very limited. You can even change up the floating bar that shows up on NeoReader, so you can set whatever function buttons you find the most useful for a library application. Even the Control Center, which is easily accessible by swiping downward from the top right corner, offers plenty of shortcuts for different functions, including taking a screenshot (which you can export in full color by the way) and controlling the volume of the device (there are no physical buttons here).

Screenshots taken on the Onyx Boox Tab X are downloaded in color

Screenshots taken on the Onyx Boox Tab X are downloaded in full color but display on the tablet in monochrome. (Image credit: TechRadar / Sharmishta Sarkar)

Finally, with a 6,300mAh battery under the hood, I went days before reaching for the charger. I’ve had the Tab X for a month and a half for this review and have only needed to top up once in that time. This is with screen brightness set at 15% (with automatically adjusting hue) and using it to read, write and listen to music at least an hour a day, sometimes more.

My only concern is that you can’t upgrade the operating system to Android 12 or newer, which means there might be security patches missing. This may not be a huge deal breaker if you’re primarily using it to read and jot notes, but it’s definitely worth keeping in mind.

Despite that Onyx Boox has done a good job with the Tab X – if you really need a large-screen writing tablet, it doesn’t get better than this. You’ll just have to keep its stylus safe and stomach the high price tag.

Annotations made in margins of a file on the Onyx Boox Tab X

(Image credit: TechRadar / Sharmishta Sarkar)

Onyx Boox Tab X review: price and availability

  • Announced January 2023
  • Available in the US and Europe, limited availability in Australia
  • Retails for $879.99 / €949.99 / AU$1,449

Onyx Boox announced the Tab X very early in 2023, making it the first E Ink device to arrive this year. It’s available to buy directly from the maker and from very select retailers in the US and Europe for $879.99 / €949.99. If you’re in the UK, Onyx Boox has a warehouse arrangement with its European online storefront to ship into the country without import tariffs and VAT,  but the device will then cost you a little more.

While Onyx Boox doesn’t have an Australian online store, the Tab X can be purchased from Harvey Norman and Elite Electronics for an eye-watering price of AU$1,449.

This price includes the Pen 2 stylus, but not a slipcase (which the Max Lumi 2 did include).

It’s hard to say whether the Tab X is well priced or not as there’s not a lot of competition in the market. In the US, the Max Lumi 2 costs exactly the same ($879.99) but ships with a case in the box.

The default music player app on the Onyx Boox Tab X

(Image credit: TechRadar / Sharmishta Sarkar)

Onyx Boox Tab X review: key specs

Should I buy the Onyx Boox Tab X?

The Boox branding on the chin bezel of the Onyx Boox Tab X

(Image credit: TechRadar / Sharmishta Sarkar)

Buy it if...

Don’t buy it if...

How I tested the Onyx Boox Tab X

I used the Onyx Boox Tab X for about a month and a half for this review as my primary writing tablet, but not my main ereader mostly due to its size. That said, I used it in conjunction with the Amazon Kindle Scribe and the Onyx Boox Note2 Air Plus, as well as testing it alongside the Kobo Elipsa 2E that was announced in early April 2023.

I used it to jot work-related notes, including those for this review. It had my to-do list as well.

I used the Boox Drop application to transfer magazine pages that I was in the process of proofing during this testing (in PDF format) via the Boox Drop app, and exported them back to my laptop with all annotations included the same way. I also played some music while working on these.

While I did use the Tab X to read for leisure, it wasn’t for more than a few hours in total across the testing period, only because its large size is a little cumbersome while reclining on a couch or in bed. I also watched a YouTube video for a few minutes to see how it would hold up.

Read more about how we test

[First reviewed April 2023]

Redmi Note 12S and Redmi Note 12 Pro 4G make sneaky official debut in Europe
1:59 am | April 6, 2023

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Only a few hours ago we announced the completed rollout of the new Redmi Note 12 series in Europe, but it turns out there was more to the story. At a regional launch event in Athens, Greece, Xiaomi unveiled two additional devices, aside from the Redmi Note 12 Pro, Redmi Note 12, and Redmi Note 12 4G that we've already talked about. Both of these were leaked in March. First, let's discuss the Redmi Note 12 Pro 4G. This model was announced a couple of days ago in Indonesia, and it's now making its way to Europe - at least some Southern and Eastern parts of Europe for now, but it will likely...

Samsung Galaxy S23 series’ major camera update reaches Europe
8:00 am | April 4, 2023

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The major camera-improving update released by Samsung for the Galaxy S23 series last week in South Korea is now rolling in Europe. It comes with firmware version S91xBXXU1AWC8 and April 2023 Android security patch and requires a download of about 930MB. The update tweaks the autofocus algorithm for faster photography and fixes issues related to face recognition, Night Mode, and green line appearing in some images. You can check the image below for more details about the update. Samsung Galaxy S23 series' camera-improving update changelog (machine translated from Korean) If...

Week 13 in review: Meizu 20 trio announced, Oppo and OnePlus deny leaving Europe
7:18 pm | April 2, 2023

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The final week of March 2023 gave us yet another Redmi Note 12 variant, this time called Turbo, with Snapdragon 7+ Gen 1 chipset, up to 16 GB LPDDR5 RAM and 1 TB UFS 3.1 storage. Sadly, the device is unlikely to launch on the international market. Meizu, the smartphone company that is owned by the Geely alongside the likes of Volvo and Smart, is back with a full flagship lineip - three phoens with 50MP main cameras and Snapdragon 8 Gen 2 chipsets. Multiple reports from China and Europe suggested Oppo and OnePlus, two companies that are under the umbrella of BBK Electronics, are planning...

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