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It wasn't with much excitement that we met the reveal of the Pixel 4 duo - Google's lack of effort to contain early leaks meant that not only were the specs unremarkable, but we also knew them in advance. We already had the 4 XL for review and we have more than a general idea of this gen's pros and cons, but now we set out to discover how the small Pixel 4 performs and how it stands in the context of its own specific competitors.
The Pixel 4 is essentially the same phone as the 4 XL, only scaled down in a couple of ways - display and battery. Where the XL packs a 6.3-inch QHD+ panel, the small phone stays at 5.7 inches (FullHD+ resolution, but that's fine at this size). Both are OLEDs too. Then there's battery - if the XL's 3,700mAh capacity sounded on the meh side of okay, the 2,800mAh figure in the Pixel 4 specsheet is downright worrisome.
The rest is all the same. The soon-to-be-replaced springtime Qualcomm top-dog of a chipset, the lowest amount of RAM of any current flagship, with low base storage and low maximum storage - it sure sounds exactly like Google's way of doing phones. That also means Android 10 in a flavor no one else has and if you're looking at a Pixel, you clearly enjoy that.
This generation of Pixels come with radar-based Motion Sense for gestures and a front ToF camera for 3D depth mapping, but is missing a fingerprint reader of any sort. It's got no ultra wide-angle camera either, but conversely, the small Pixel is one of the more affordable ways to get a telephoto from one of the big names - neither the iPhone 11 nor the Galaxy S10e has one.
The Pixel 4 that arrived at headquarters has a more conventional package with the phone printed on it as opposed to the colorful 'P 4' markings on our US-bound XL unit. The contents are all the same, however.
You're getting an 18W USB Power Delivery adaptor, essentially the same one that shipped with the original Pixel (1), and a USB-C-to-C cable to go with it. There's also a USB-C-to-A adapter for plugging in thumb drives. There is no USB-C-to-3.5mm dongle, so if you want to hook up conventional wired headphones, you'd need to provide your own. And, speaking of headphones, there aren't any in the box.
And that's a lie ©D. Trump Been using R4X for pretty while, and i also have plenty feedback from my friend's Prime. It's a pain in the #ss, especially, like any Chinese phone, notifications. Not to mention 0 resell value after. P4 is a g...
Been using Xiaomi phones since 2011, never had problem with it. Your anecdotal evidence doesn't mean xioami software is bad. Both OnePlus and Xiaomi offer better software than Samsung. I own an S10 as well. Although the new One UI is better tha...