OnePlus 5 Latest Leak, News And Updates: What We Know So Far
OnePlus, a Chinese startup phone-maker, has made a name for itself by making very reliable smartphones with the latest hardware at a reasonable price. In fact, its OnePlus 3 is called as "the best budget Android phone you can buy." Just a few days from now, the lineup will have another member which will be called as the OnePlus 5, the tech firms' new flagship mobile device.
OnePlus habitually leaks its own account and this time is no different. Two weeks ago, OnePlus CEO Pete Lau posted on Weibo a teaser picture to announce that the upcoming smartphone was in the works. On the opposite of taking a page from Apple's playbook, OnePlus seems to be both celebrating in the speculation around the anticipated phone and fueling it with clues on an almost daily basis.
OnePlus 5 Specs
According to CNET, the internet has complemented all of that official and rumored content with a steady supply of unofficial leaks of images. Here are the most promising and interesting specifications that OnePlus 5 might have:
- 5.5-inch display with 440-pixel QHD resolution
- Dual rear cameras
- 8-megapixel front camera
- Qualcomm Snapdragon 835 processor
- Variant of 6GB or 8GB of RAM
- Refined microphone technology
- 4G LTE multimode modem
- 3,600mAh battery
- Front fingerprint scanner
- OxygenOS based on Android
- Starting price at $449
Latest OnePlus 5 Photo Teases Awesome Picture
In addition to the specs mentioned above, a new photo was leaked and it is rumored to be a picture shot using the camera of the OnePlus 5 lens. According to Trusted Reviews, the pictures are OnePlus 5 camera samples and it shows a clear bid to boost hype for the expected smartphone.
Earlier this month, the smartphone maker already revealed a camera sample displaying an impressive performance in low-light conditions. And today, we’ve got another snap to its awesome lens. Lau, who posted the image above claimed that it was taken by the imminent lens of the OnePlus 5 handset.
Motorola's Z2 Force Reportedly Suffering From Jelly Effect Issue Found In OnePlus 5
The Moto Z2 Force may also suffer from the "jelly" effect which results in a slight distortion of the screen on certain animations.
OnePlus 5 Latest News: New Mint Gold Color Teased
OnePlus 5 potential buyers are soon to get a new option to choose from, apart from the rather similar two options currently.
OnePlus 5 vs Galaxy S8 vs iPhone 7 Plus: 2017 Ultimate Smartphone Specs Battle
The OnePlus 5 is a direct rival to the new Samsung Galaxy S8, as well as the iPhone 7 Plus. These three powerful smartphones this year offer top-of-the-line specs and great features but each has perks that the other doesn't.
OnePlus 5 Might Survive Water, Jelly Effect Leads To Natural Scrolling
OnePlus received a feedback from a small number of users saying that at times they notice a subtle visual effect when scrolling on the recently released OnePlus 5. However, the company claimed it as a normal effect and not the result of any manufacturing issues.
Samsung Galaxy S8 Alternatives For The Cheapskate In You
The Samsung Galaxy S8 is a wonderful smartphone but an expensive one which is why many are looking for cheaper alternatives.
OnePlus 5 vs Huawei Honor 9: Battle Of Affordable Flagship Smartphones
Both smartphones punch above their affordable price when it comes to chipset and RAM. The Honor 9 uses an octa-core Kirin 960 chipset with four cores clocked at 2.4GHz and four at 1.8GHz while OnePlus 5 has an octa-core Snapdragon 835 chipset.
MORE IN ITECHPOST
Beyond Queen's Stomp-Stomp-Clap: Concerts and Computer Science Converge in New Research
The iconic "stomp-stomp-clap" of Queen's "We Will Rock You" was born out of the challenge that rock stars and professors alike know all too well: How to get large numbers of people engaged in participating during a live performance like a concert -- or a lecture -- and channel that energy for a sustained time period.
Using Waves to Move Droplets
Self-cleaning surfaces and laboratories on a chip become even more efficient if we are able to control individual droplets. University of Groningen professor Patrick Onck, together with colleagues from the Eindhoven University of Technology, has shown that this is possible by using a technique named mechanowetting.