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  • IT news
    IT news, Август, 19

    Value is subjective, and little illustrates that quite so well as the Samsung Galaxy Note 9. Long the largest physically of the company’s smartphones, now the Note family pushes Samsung into a new price bracket, too: like Apple’s iPhone X, you’re looking at a $1,000 membership fee if you want acc…
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  • IT news
    IT news, Январь, 23

    The first Essential Phone was a good device, and everything that the first wave of Android phone enthusiasts could have wanted. But by the time the Essential company and the PH-1 existed, the general public had moved beyond their initial any-new-Android frenzy. Now we’re in an era where the most…
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  • IT news
    IT news, Ноябрь, 5

    Over the past few years I’ve openly cheated on my iPhones with Android and, on few occasions, with Windows Phone. Moving forward, as much as a serial cellular cheater can, I can see myself being monogamous with the iPhone X. Apple’s most controversial smartphone is also its most compelling, and w…
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  • IT news
    IT news, Октябрь, 19

    The Android One Moto X4 bears Google’s flag in a release that spans several companies. One version of this device is set to be released unlocked through Motorola, while another was announced to come from Amazon as a Prime Exclusive (with Amazon ads on its lock screen). The version we have runs An…
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  • IT news
    IT news, Октябрь, 10

    Xiaomi Mi A1 is the first in a wave of Android One smartphones to take advantage of Google’s new price point target. That might not sound exciting to the average citizen, but to the future of low-cost, high-end smartphone enthusiasts like myself, that’s something to get pumped up abou…
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  • IT news
    IT news, Август, 25

    This is SlashGear’s ASUS ZenFone AR Review – complete with Google Tango onboard. This is a review of both the device and the AR – reviewed together and separately. While the device’s full worth does take Tango into account, we’ve also considered the idea that a consumer might not end up using the AR features here as often as they thought they might. With a fine software build and hardware that’s quite top-notch, it wasn’t difficult to look beyond the hype.

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    Look and Feel

    ASUS has managed to create a phone that’s reached Google’s Tango spec without looking completely bonkers in the process. This device is 6.24 inches tall, 3.05 inches wide, and 0.18 to 0.35 inches from its thinnest point to its thickest. The ZenFone AR weighs in at 170g and comes in any color you like, just so long as it’s black.

    The front of this phone is covered with a pane of Corning Gorilla Glass 4, protecting the display from everyday scratches. The edge of the phone is “premium-crafted metallic diamond-cut” and is cool to the touch. The backside of this smartphone has a “leather-like” finish that ASUS calls Charcoal Black.

    The ZenFone AR is a combination of several elements that make me feel as though ASUS is aiming to treat its users like they want all the bells and whistles – even if they don’t plan on using them. That means a microSD card slot, headphone jack, and capacitive buttons up front. The physical home button contains a quick-reading fingerprint scanner, too.

    Special features like Tango are sometimes used as license to create a less-than-great phone to test the market’s interest in the burgeoning platform. ASUS didn’t do that here. ASUS delivered a smartphone that’s ready to do battle with the finest smartphones on the market – with Tango on top like frosting on a tasty cake.


    ASUS hasn’t delivered a curved display and it hasn’t pushed this phone’s display to the point at which my fingers inevitably cover some screen real estate. ASUS kept their display within reasonable boundaries. At the same time, they came correct with a sharp, color-correct panel that’s also super bright.

    The ASUS ZenFone AR comes with a 5.7-inch WQHD (2560 x 1440) (aka 2K) Super AMOLED display. This display has 10-finger capacitive touch and responsiveness that parallels the Google Pixel XL (that’s amongst the best in the world). ASUS says this device has an “industrial-leading 60ms touch response time” as well as glove touch support – we’ll see about that this winter.

    ASUS doesn’t mention this in their main presentation for the device, but the ZenFone AR has localized haptic feedback. That’s the thing where the device seems to vibrate right under your finger when you tap the display in any given spot.

    Localized haptic feedback not been on a whole lot of smartphones over the past decade. The lack of localized haptic feedback thus far is likely due to the difficulty with which the feature is presented. But when it’s in a smartphone, I know it, I can feel it, and it’s something that makes the device feel all that much more unique and premium.


    This device rolls with an impressive amount of sound – especially for a single-speaker setup. Inside is a 5-magnet speaker with its own NXP Smart AMP that’s able to play sound at a level that’s surprisingly loud. While the best sound comes from external audio sources plugged in to this device’s headphone jack, the one internal speaker here is one of the most impressive I’ve heard blast music from a smartphone – now, if only it were forward-facing.

    Audio output with DTS Headphone:X with virtual 7.1-channel surround sound is at least as impressive as other similar solutions with the earbuds included in the box. For those users with HR audio needs, this device can output “certified high-resolution audio” to compatible devices at 24-bit/192kHz. And yes, this smartphone has a standard headphone jack.

    Software Bits

    The ASUS ZenFone AR runs Android Nougat right out the box and, since it’s been released so near Google’s release of Android Oreo, we’ll be expecting that update as well. ASUS has not yet confirmed (as of press time for this article) whether they’ll deliver Oreo to this device. At the moment we’re working with Nougat with ASUS’ own ASUS ZenUI 3.0.

    This device comes with 100GB of Google Drive space (good for 2 years) and 5GB of ASUS WebStorage (for life). In Display settings is an option to turn off the device’s front-facing LED indicator, and another option to keep touch key backlights always on or always off.

    Settings for this device’s display include a whole special panel that allows switching between Screen Color Modes. Super Color is the mode that’s turned on by default, and Standard, Customized, and Bluelight Filter are also available. The Bluelight Filter is also accessible in quick settings – for late-night reading and such. I end up sticking with Standard or Supercolor – but it’s nice to have such granular settings available.

    With this phone’s Auto-start Manager, the user can tell the phone which apps should be running in the background and which should be stopped. ASUS has also included access to its own Android theme library, ZenCircle, ZenFone Care, and ZenMotion.

    Battery Life

    Battery life is decent for a smartphone with a display this big, sharp, and bright. The Asus ZenFone AR has a 3300mAh battery which is fairly standard for a phone of this size. The difference between using this phone all day with no AR or VR is quite different from using AR or VR for extended periods of time.

    Depending on how optimized each Tango-friendly app is for this unique device, AR apps can drain the battery within hours. The same goes for VR – though that’s harder to test since VR isn’t normally used for more than a few minutes in one shot. Without AR or VR at all, this smartphone can last 10-15 hours with standard usage.

    Our battery tests – including the example above – represent standard, everyday use with 4G LTE running non-stop. Without any mobile data, the device is able to last well over a day quite easily. Like most Android phones here in 2017, Doze runs in full effect.

    This device works with “BoostMaster Fast Charging” which moves power into the battery at a high rate. With BoostMaster Fast Charging, over half the battery fills up in a half hour or so (that’s using the charger included in the box). With this phone’s inclusion of PowerDelivery 2.0 and Quick Charge 3.0, basically any charger that’s Qualcomm Quick Charge compliant will fill this phone’s battery power reserve up with extreme speed.


    The camera on this phone is pretty decent. It had certainly better be given ASUS’ aim with the phone, as the camera is the device’s primary hardware array. In the ZenFone AR we’ve got a device whose ability to snap photos is pretty much on-par with the snapshot quality of Google’s Pixel. The Pixel has one of the best smartphone-based cameras in the world right this minute and ASUS ZenFone AR is one of the few devices whose camera comes close.

    The ASUS ZenFone AR has on its back a 23MP Camera, F2.0 aperture, and an impressive list of other camera features – all listed below. This camera also has a 6P Largan lens, a lens from a brand I didn’t know a lot about before this review. Largan manufactures smartphone camera lenses for massive smartphone releases like Apple’s iPhone. This element isn’t normally important enough to place in a smartphone’s spec sheet – but ASUS mentioned it – and now we know what to look for.

    Camera Features for ASUS ZenFone AR:
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  • IT news
    IT news, Август, 9

    The Moto E4 Plus Review we’ve got on deck today rolls through the basics of its hardware and software and offers judgement on its overall value. While the hardware is decent – especially for this price – it’s within the long-lasting battery that this device truly shines. C…
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  • IT news
    IT news, Июль, 5

    This week the Motorola-made Moto E4 for Verizon is on our review desk, and things are looking up. This device is one of the lowest-cost Motorola smartphones ever made, made to take the place of the Moto G as king of the budget smartphones. Where the Moto G was one of the most inspiring low-cost h…
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  • IT news
    IT news, Июнь, 30

    Our OnePlus 5 review focuses on the real-world use of the smartphone with special regard paid to design and the use of the device’s camera. The value of this smartphone is in its ability to perform at or above the level of its competitors whilst costing just a bit less than the most popular…
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  • IT news
    IT news, Апрель, 4

    The 5th generation of Motorola’s Moto G series returns to a place of extraordinary accomplishment. What Lenovo’s Motorola crew have done is to design a device that does exactly what its originator intended for the series. Like the Moto G, the Moto G5 Plus is delivered with highly acceptable hardware and software for an extremely reasonable price. Plus it has the same image sensor as one of the very best smartphone cameras ever released.

    Hardware Design

    As it is with all non-rugged smartphones, so too is it true of the Moto G5: if it looks good on the outside, a lot can be forgiven about the inside. I did not expect this smartphone to be as quick as a Google Pixel – and it’s not. I did not expect the display to look quite as brilliant as the Samsung Galaxy S8 or LG G6 – and it’s not.

    Instead, this is a smartphone whose development cost went majorly into the design of its exterior. Without looking excessively like any previous smartphone (outside of the Moto Z,) the Moto G5 Plus proves that Motorola’s hardware game is once again on-point.

    Moto G5 Plus : what no other phone has

    The industrial design of the Moto G5 Plus is miles ahead of what was released in the Moto G4 from the year 2016. The 2015 G smartphone Moto G (3rd Gen, that is) looked rather similar to its predecessor, the Moto G 2014 and the original, the first Moto G from 2013. The original Moto G was the best-looking industrial design of the bunch, if you ask me.

    The original Moto G would be all but unusable today, what with its low-resolution display, older connectivity, and processor that’s not quite adequate for today’s apps. But the device still feels good to hold and remains a beautiful part of tech history. Fast forward to 2017 and Motorola is back in the driver’s seat with hitting that fine balance between cost and fine design.

    The display on the Moto G5 Plus is extremely good – again, not as bright or as sharp as the LG G6, but highly decent. This display is more than merely usable – it’s amongst the best 1080p displays on a smartphone today.

    Software and Apps (and how less is more)

    Inside this device is Android 7.0 Nougat, Motorola’s ever-so-slight modified version of the most basic new Android. Motorola has been so kind as to tow the line, offering what amounts to the most vanilla version of Android outside of a Google Pixel phone sans its Pixel launcher. If Google still sold a Nexus smartphone, it’d be a more pure Android – but they don’t currently sell any Nexus, only Pixel.

    As such, it’s almost as if Motorola saw the opportunity to be the manufacturer that sells the least expensive basic Android phone on the market. Motorola’s modifications are all non-intrusive – and in most cases, a welcome addition to Android. Most are included in their full set of gestures – some new, some that’ve been around for several generations of Moto phone.

    Included with the gestures is a set of swipes that can be used with the device’s fingerprint scanner. That’s the pill-shaped indentation under the display – not a button, but a scanner. The power button and the volume button both still reside on the right side of the phone.

    In short – it’s GOOD that Motorola has included only the bare essentials with this smartphone in apps. They’ve got their own app to control gestures and their own notifications display, a Motorola-made camera app, FM Radio, and a very basic Q&A app called Device Help – but that’s it. They’ve allowed the consumer to be trusted finding their own apps if they do so require them.

    Google provides the following: Calculator, Calendar, Chrome, Clock, Contacts, Devices, Downloads, Drive, Duo, Gmail, Google (search), Maps, Messenger, Phone, Photos, Play Movies, Play Music, Play Store, Voice Search, and YouTube. This is about as basic as a collection of Google apps gets on a Google-certified Android smartphone. More apps can be downloaded from Google Play as the user wishes.


    The quality of the camera on this device is well above what the price might make most expect. Surprisingly good color can be captured – even in low light – and with this build the entire photography experience just feels a lot better than it did last year with the G4 Plus. Have a peek at the specifications for the camera on the back of this years Moto G5 Plus below.

    Moto G5 Plus Back-facing Camera Specs:
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