Review OnePlus 7 in Indonesian 










Review OnePlus 7 in Indonesian The OnePlus


7 Pro might be getting all the hype, but it’s not the only phone the Chinese company has announced today. The regular OnePlus 7 is also now official and it’s looking to entice buyers who are still rocking a OnePlus 3, 3T or 5.

OnePlus 7 is a combination of last year’s OnePlus 6T and the 7 Pro, utilising different bits from the two devices to create a handset that takes the Xiaomi Mi 9 and Asus Zenfone 6 on. This is your more typical OnePlus device and one that’s not trying to take on the ‘premium’ flagships phones like the Samsung Galaxy S10 and iPhone XS.

The OnePlus 7 will retail for £499 (or £549 for 8GB/256GB variety) and you’ll be able to buy it in early June. There’s currently no US release date planned, so there’s no US pricing.

We’ve spent a week with the new OnePlus flagship, read our OnePlus 7 Pro review
How do the two new OnePlus phones compare? OnePlus 7 Pro vs OnePlus 7
The approach OnePlus is taking is a little different this year and the two phone strategy takes it into uncharted waters. During a briefing with the phones, OnePlus reps said it was aiming the OnePlus 7 at buyers who might be still be using a previous OnePlus device, like the 3 or 3T. Whereas the new Pro model is for those tend to upgrade yearly. So, if you’re already happy with your OnePlus 6 or 6T this probably isn’t for you.

That’s not to say there aren’t some big updates here, because, of course, there are. The camera is arguably the biggest new feature and if we’re purely looking at the main sensor then it’s exactly the same as the pricier OnePlus 7 Pro’s.

OnePlus 7 camera gets a big upgrade
That main camera is the Sony IMX586 and it’s becoming a very popular sensor in mid-to-high-end phones. Basically, it’ll turn four of those pixels into one larger pixel, allowing more light into the sensor and leaving you with better quality 12-megapixel pictures. I haven’t had enough time with the OnePlus 7 to judge the pictures, but is our experience with the OnePlus 7 Pro is anything to go by they should be good.

OnePlus says it’s all improved its low-light mode too, along with adding UltraShot for improving colours and dynamic range.

Around the front, tucked inside the dewdrop notch, is a 16-megapixel selfie camera. It’s the same sensor used in the OnePlus 6T and OnePlus 7 Pro.

OnePlus 7 specs include the latest processor, 8GB RAM and a large battery
OnePlus has also given the OnePlus 7’s internals an update. OnePlus phones have always previously been powered by the latest silicone from Qualcomm and while that was always going to be the case here for the top-end Pro, there was always the chance we could have seen the cheaper 7 ship with a mid-range CPU.

Thankfully that’s not the case and the OnePlus 7 packs the same Snapdragon 855 as the Pro. There’s either 6 or 8GB of RAM too, and two storage options: 128GB or 256GB. As is usual with OnePlus phones there’s no expandable storage.

As you’d expect from a phone running this chipset it’s very fast. OnePlus has always ensured its phones felt as snappy as possible and that’s most certainly the case here.

A lot of this performance comes from Oxygen OS, which remains my personal favourite reskin of Android. This is because it very much has the same DNA of Google’s own vision of Android and the additions OnePlus has made all make sense. The gesture navigation, for instance, ditches the awful Google interpretation and instead mimics iOS with a swipe up taking you home and a longer swipe and hold giving you an overview of apps. There are some other nice tricks too: built-in screen recording, Zen mode for completely blocking out notifications and a gaming mode.

There’s 3700mAh battery inside that uses Fast Charge and should hopefully get you comfortably through the day on a single charge.

Design and screen very much like the OnePlus 6T, and that’s no bad thing
If OnePlus has taken the internals and camera from the 7 Pro, then it’s taken the design and display from the OnePlus 6T.

Visually the OnePlus 7 looks near-identical to the OnePlus 6T. The front keeps the dewdrop notch, the back feels like a slippery pebble and there’s no headphone jack. There’s also no wireless charging or official IP rating for water resistance. Considering the £499 price-tag I’m not complaining too much though.

The 6.4-inch FHD+ might not match up to the glorious QHD+, 90Hz refresh rate panel you’ll find on the OnePlus 7 Pro, but it’s still a good display. Colours are punchy, there’s a decent array of screen modes (P3, sRGB etc) and as it’s OLED you get perfect, deep blacks.

OnePlus has also said it’s improved the in-display fingerprint, which is a good thing considering how bad it was before.

OnePlus early verdict: Another strong OnePlus device, even if it’s not getting all the hype
This is a steady, slightly predictable update to the OnePlus 6T that is clearly trying to entice those who haven’t updated in a few years. If you’re coming from a OnePlus 3T or even a 5 then the difference should be impressive.

If you’re going to be upgrading from the OnePlus 6 or OnePlus 6T the updates are less immediately obvious. The camera will be better and the performance should be too, whether the improvements will warrant an upgrade remains to be seen though.

That aside.
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., however you look at it this is a great value phone that’s a strong competitor to the excellent Xiaomi Mi 9.

Nokia 5.1 Review in Indonesian










What is the Nokia 5.1 Review in Indonesian The Nokia 5.1 is a compact metal phone that feels premium, looks great and can be had for as little as £109 if you shop around. The device has a 5.5-inch screen that sports an extended Full HD resolution, which makes it smaller than an iPhone XR, for example, but a fair bit sharper too.

The inclusion of a 2970mAh battery is ample – on paper, at least – given the phone’s entry-level power demands, delivering virtually the same capacity as last year’s flagship Samsung Galaxy S9, with a fraction of the processing power.

Related: Best cheap phones
While the Nokia 5.1 doesn’t have extras such as wireless charging or stereo speakers, as found on flagships such as Google’s Pixel 3, I wouldn’t expect it to at the price. What it does have are Android 9.0 and specs that grant it the potential to be a budget champ.

Nokia 5.1 – Design
The sleek Nokia 5.1 is available in three colours – Copper, Tempered Blue and Black – and all belie the fact that this is a budget phone; it feels richer than many other, pricier handsets such as the Moto G7 Play.

Nokia 5.1 front angled

With its 18:9 screen, the Nokia 5.1 is easy to use one-handed, and all the buttons are on the right side of the device for easy access using your thumb. Meanwhile, on the left is a dual-SIM and a microSD card slot.

Nokia 5.1 side back angled handheld

With its matte aluminium body, which curves elegantly from the back to the rounded sides, the Nokia 5.1 is stark and cold to the touch. It can be a bit slippery if you have super-dry hands but, generally speaking, it feels secure and comfortable to hold.

At the top of the phone you’ll find a headphone jack, and at the base is a microUSB port and mono speaker. Around the back, you’ll discover two key highlights: the first is the 16-megapixel camera module and the second is the fingerprint scanner.

Nokia 5.1 microUSB macro handheld

Unlike flagship devices such as the Samsung Galaxy S10, the Nokia 5.1 isn’t IP-rated for water or dust-resistance, not that the price would suggest otherwise.

Nokia 5.1 – Screen
The design is near enough best-in-class given the Nokia 5.1’s pricing, and so too is the screen. For starters, this panel is sharp. A density of 439 pixels-per-inch means it’s crisper than the iPhone XS, OnePlus 7 and the Huawei P30 Pro.

As impressive as that fact is, however, it doesn’t tell the whole story. The Nokia 5.1 uses a different display tech to those three phones: LCD as opposed to OLED. As a result, it lacks some of the saturation, colour depth and vibrancy of a flagship screen.

Nokia 5.1 front camera macro handheld

Viewing angles and brightness are fair, so you’ll be able to see it in all but direct sunlight. Having said that, the display sports a slightly cool hue and the white balance isn’t customisable.

In its favour, thanks to the Android 9.0 update that dropped in May 2019, you can access Night Light within the Digital Wellbeing hub. This lets you warm up the screen and limit the blue light the screen emits, for easier late-night or low-light viewing.

The 18:9 aspect ratio isn’t the longest out there and the bezels aren’t the smallest but the front of the phone and the screen-to-bezel ratio still combine to grant it good looks for the price.

Also impressive about the Nokia 5.1’s screen is the fact it’s Gorilla Glass, something you won’t often see in a device costing less than £150. It rounds off the experience brilliantly.

Nokia 5.1 – Software
Just like the Nokia 9 PureView, the Nokia 5.1 is part of the Android One programme, which means it will receive at least three years of security updates and two major software updates – handy for those looking for a future-proofed phone.

It launched with Android 8, has recently been updated to Android 9. It will cap out its lifecycle with Android 10 – if that’s what it ends up being called.

Nokia 5.1 UI screenshots 123

Android One also means that the interface is a relatively stock take on Android Pie, complete with Google’s Digital Wellbeing feature. It includes a home screen that can be loaded up with app shortcuts and interactive widgets, a Google screen to the left – which displays news and other information that the big G thinks you should know about – and there’s an apps drawer, too.

Nokia 5.1 UI screenshots 456

It’s simple and predictable, plus access to the Google Play Store also means app support is excellent. As mentioned, the inclusion of Google’s Digital Wellbeing hub is welcome. It provides you with control over your screen usage and even enables a greyscale mode, so you can give your eyes a break.

As great as the UI is, however, things start to go downhill when it comes to performance.

Nokia 5.1 – Performance
With a MediaTek Helio P18 processor combined with 2GB of RAM and 16GB of storage, the Nokia 5.1 is definitely “entry-level” from a power point of view.

While the interface proved smooth enough before the phone was updated to Android 9, since the update, things have slowed down noticeably. The Google screen to the left of the home screen stutters when fired up and more intensive apps, games and multitasking take their toll in the form of lag.

Nokia 5.1 gaming landscape

In addition, jumping in and out of the camera can leave you hanging for a second; taking a picture can take a couple of extra seconds to process. It isn’t unusable, but it does highlight the limitations of the phone – and the drop in performance will be a real kick in the teeth to anyone who has run the update.

Another consideration for gamers is storage capacity. The phone’s 16GB of internal space won’t offer enough room for titles such as Final Fantasy, Injustice 2 or Valkyrie Profile.

The onboard storage can be bumped up by 128GB through the use of a microSD card – which is great for videos and pictures but with apps and games installing to the internal storage, there’s no workaround.

As for the mono loudspeaker, it’s perfectly audible as it chimes that old Nokia tone every time it’s turned on or off. That said, it’s also very easy to cover up. At least call quality didn’t leave me with any complaints.

Nokia 5.1 – Camera
The Nokia 5.1’s main camera has a 16-megapixel resolution sensor, paired with an f/2.0 lens matched with phase detection autofocus – there’s no OIS (optical image stabilisation), however.

Nokia 5.1 back top half angled handheld

As far as quality is concerned, the camera here fares better than I’d have expected for a sub-£130 smartphone. It delivered good pictures often enough, especially when there’s light in abundance. Shots taken indoors in darker settings or at night are only ever passable.

Nokia 5.1 outdoor architecture camera sample Nokia 5.1 outdoor woodland camera sample

Photo detail is great in bright sunlight, although colours are a touch washed out at times. However, thanks to auto-HDR introduced in the Android 9 update, dynamic range is much better than it was pre-update. There are also a healthy number of shooting modes that help compensate for any shortcomings. Although, even with these engaged, low-light snaps are grainy and only ever usable, little more. You may need to fire up the flash when in a pinch.

Nokia 5.1 flower macro camera sample Nokia 5.1 outdoor macro camera sample Nokia 5.1 indoor macro camera sample Nokia 5.1 indoor camera sample Nokia 5.1 indoor object camera sample

As for the selfie camera, daytime shots look good enough, although dynamic range struggles with backlit scenes. There’s a fun Beauty mode too, complete with AR masks, which overlay fun, silly Snapchat-style filters over selfies and portraits. Meanwhile, low-light selfies are mediocre at best.

Nokia 5.1 selfie indoor camera sample Nokia 5.1 selfie filter camera sample

Video shot on the Nokia 5.1 is recorded at up to Full HD resolution and packs a decent amount of detail, especially in good light. Indoors and in darker conditions, grain creeps in quickly and the camera also struggles with focus when it comes to darker elements. Still, it remains respectable for the price.

Nokia 5.1 – Battery life
Before its update to Android 9, the battery performance of the Nokia 5.1 was fair. On updating my device, however, things have taken a turn for the worse. Despite its large 2970mAh capacity cell, the phone can’t handle a huge amount of screen-on time.

Nokia 5.1 battery UI screenshots

In my tests, the Nokia 5.1 only just made it through an hour of streaming video, an hour of gaming and an hour of music playback with the screen off. This left it with around 11 percent in the tank – which, compared to the Redmi Note 7 (which had just under 60 percent remaining) is concerning for anyone who uses their device to watch a lot of content or game for long durations.

As for charging, it’s all done via the microUSB port that sits along the bottom edge of the device. It takes just under an hour to fill up the Nokia from 0-100 percent, which is very fast for a budget phone.

Why buy the Nokia 5.1?
The Nokia 5.1 is far from perfect but it still has some very compelling qualities. For starters, the design and screen are best-in-class at its price point; you can pick one up now for £109 + £10 top-up, or £129 SIM-free.

For a bit less, you can opt for the Alcatel 3V, which has a clunkier UI and a cheaper finish – although it does offer slightly better battery life.

Nokia 5.1 back angled

Alternatively, the Huawei Y6 2019 has a comparable spec sheet, with double the storage and a water-droplet notch,.
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. if you’d like your budget smartphone to have an edge-to-edge screen. That said, display quality isn’t quite on a par with the Nokia 5.1.

The Moto G7 Play is a great alternative at the price for anyone who wants a no-frills device with 32GB of storage. It’s a tad underpowered, yet still offers a much smoother user experience than the newly updated Nokia 5.1.

Finally, if you’re desperate for a dual camera then the Sony Xperia L3 costs about £40 to £50 more, sports a hardy Gorilla Glass screen and, despite packing a cheaper-feeling design, delivers a more premium experience and better battery life.

Ultimately, for the money, the Nokia 5.1 remains a good buy for those who want the best design and screen at the lowest possible price, alongside a competent – albeit laggy – camera.

That said, we’d only really recommend it those whose smartphone use is light; those who don’t require silky-smooth interaction, nor have a need to install big apps or games, or charging their device nightly.

Verdict
Rich look and feel, a bargain price and a laggy UI. The Nokia 5.1 is an imperfect smartphone that nevertheless offers best-in-class design and screen, despite poor performance and battery life.

Hotpoint Ultima HSFO 3T223 W X Dishwasher










Great for the smaller kitchen thanks to its 45cm width, the Hotpoint Ultima HSFO 3T223 W X Dishwasher is a stylish, stainless-steel-fronted unit boasting 10 place settings. It packs in the same nine programmes and wash options – including the Zone Wash 3D jets – as its 5-star, full-sized sibling, the Hotpoint Ultima HFO 2923. Topping it off is a frugal A++ energy rating, too.

Dazzling cleaning results that left our toughest test bowls with a lovely shine, alongside flexible loading and super-low running costs, make this Hotpoint a slimline winner. Drying results weren’t quite as good as its full-size Ultima brother, but its great looks with stainless-steel trim, effective cleaning and potent 3D Zone Wash power make it a big contender for a small space.

Hotpoint Ultima HSFO 3T223 W X Dishwasher – What’s it like to use?
The Hotpoint Ultima HSFO 3T223 W X dishwasher is a compact version of the outstanding Hotpoint Ultima HFO 3P23 WL Dishwasher, which we absolutely loved. For those with a smaller kitchen, or just less space available, this A++ energy rated dishwasher is just 45cm wide yet offers space for 10 place settings.

Okay, 10 full place settings might be a little ambitious, but there’s no shortage of space or flexible storage options. Our test sample was finished in a rather luxurious stainless-steel door with grey fascia, but a plain white version is also available for around £30 or so less.

The fascia is neat and logical, with eight buttons and a crisp blue-white display set on a gloss black panel. .
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.Power, a selection button to scroll through its nine programmes, 3D wash and timer-saver/short wash buttons are to the left, with options for extra drying, multi-function tablet, delay start and start/pause to the right. Each button has its own indicator LED to let you know it’s engaged.

A graphic icon of the nine programmes is printed along the upper-edge of the door, much like an integrated dishwasher, but you might need the user guide to hand for a little while to remember what each of the icons represents.

Pop open the door and you’re promised 10 place settings over two roll-out racks and a compact cutlery basket, which slots in anywhere on the plate tines in the lower rack. The lower rack is surprisingly capacious and pulls out smoothly on four rollers per side. You can load it up with a lot of heavy plates and it never fails to glide in and out.

Two sets of plate tines are available in the lower rack, running crossways, with the rear tines capable of being folded flat. Perhaps splitting that line of tines so half of them could be folded flat would have offered even greater flexibility – but we’re being really picky here.

Hotpoint’s Space Zone A is a special pull-out support in the rear of the lower rack that can be used to support frying pans or baking trays in an upright position, taking up less space.

The upper rack is traditionally laid out with tilted wire cup supports, plate tines for small saucers, and four fold-down plastic flaps that are ideal for supporting wine glass stems or smaller cups and items on top. The upper rack height can be adjusted, giving more or less space beneath, and we successfully used it up one side and down the other, which might be handy for mixed, oddly shaped loads.

The hero feature internally is Hotpoint’s orange Zone Wash 3D jets. These jets concentrate the water spray pressure in several areas of the compartment for best cleaning performance on standard washes. Switch on the Zone Wash 3D option and it significantly ups the washing power to the 3D spray arms, giving your crockery a decent jet-wash in the process. This is a neat touch for a slimline model and aims to get rid of the stubborn food residues that have been left to dry over a couple of days.

Hotpoint Ultima HSFO 3T223 W X Dishwasher – What programmes does it have?
While the Hotpoint’s size might have been shrunk to fit smaller kitchens, the programme and options count certainly hasn’t. Heading up the nine programmes is the 50ºC Eco wash that sees the 3T223 achieve its A++ energy rating. As ever with Eco cycles, it takes a while at precisely four hours, but promises to sip less than 10 litres of water and use comfortably under 1kW of electricity.

There are two “Auto” programmes that sense the soiling level of the load and adjust wash time and resources accordingly. The Auto Intensive and Auto Normal speak for themselves, taking about two-thirds of the time of the Eco cycle but using up to twice as much water and electricity.

The Delicates programme caters for glassware and fragile ceramics, the Express 30’ promises to wash a small, lightly soiled load in half an hour; the Good Night programme runs a slow but thorough near-four-hour wash while keeping the noise down. The programme roster is complete with a Sanitising wash, ideal for baby items, a Soak to rinse food from plates when you’re not going to wash for a while, and a dishwasher Self Clean cycle to freshen up the interior.

The options list is equally comprehensive with Zone Wash 3D, selectable on the upper rack, lower rack or switched off. Short Time reduces the cycle time if you’re in a hurry, and the Extra Dry option uses a higher temperature and longer drying time to effect a perfect dry as soon as the programme has ended.

There’s the option to use multi-function tablets rather than separate detergent, rinse aid and salt, and a delayed start in 30-minute increments up to 24 hours. Finally, there’s a Key Lock to ensure little fingers can’t start an intensive wash for their doll’s house crockery.

Hotpoint Ultima HSFO 3T223 W X Dishwasher – How noisy is it?
The decibel figures for noise on the energy labels for dishwashers can be a little misleading. A nicely low 45dB rating might be a very splashy and irritating water jet noise, while a higher 55dB might be a louder but consistent hum that you can easily ignore. Neither is the case for this very hushed slimline dishwasher.

Hotpoint has deployed a modern inverter motor, meaning very low noise when running at standard water-pumping pressure. Wall insulation in the cabinet is very good, too, so with the basic washes noise is a very quiet and fairly consistent 44-45dB. That’s near-library quiet.

Step up to the Zone Wash 3D option for an intensive wash, which ups the motor speed and water pressure, and the noise raises little but is more variable. If you’re using the upper basket in particular, the 3D Zone Wash makes more water noise on the cabinet walls and a fair bit of sploshing, even if the measured noise is barely any louder. Thanks to the Hotpoint’s good sound insulation, the noise still isn’t onerous, making for a nice quiet dishwasher, whatever the wash.

Hotpoint Ultima HSFO 3T223 W X Dishwasher – How well does it wash?
With its bigger brother producing class-leading results at its very affordable asking price, could the slimline version with its fancy finish replicate the success thanks to the 3D wash technology? Well, almost. Glasses stained with dried, red wine were buffed crystal-clear; our dried-on cereal bowl was left very clean; plus baked beans presented no problems at all for the 3T223.

Only the tough scrambled egg test, microwaved onto a Pyrex bowl and left to dry for 24 hours, gave the Hotpoint any real challenge – and it handled that exceptionally well. The bowl, placed over the lower 3D jets for maximum cleaning but without engaging the 3D option, was buffed to almost perfection, with just a couple of tiny egg stains left barely visible. Since this is designed to be a “near-impossible” test, with only a handful of dishwashers having ever produced a spotless bowl (including Hotpoint’s own Ultima HFO 3P23), this was a fabulous cleaning result and certainly the best we’ve seen from a slimline model.

Our only caveat with the Hotpoint’s exemplary performance is a relatively minor one, in that drying could have been just a little more thorough. A couple of small drips of moisture were still visible on some of the bowls and dishes immediately after the wash, requiring the lightest buffing with a tea towel before they were put away.

This isn’t unusual in highly energy-efficient machines looking to save every watt. If you do want a perfect dry for immediate cupboard storage, this Hotpoint does offer an Extra Dry option for just such a scenario.

While not quite as eye-wateringly good as its full-size counterpart, Hotpoint’s slimline 3D dishwasher remains an outstanding performer and comfortably the best cleaning slimline dishwasher we’ve tested.

Hotpoint Ultima HSFO 3T223 W X Dishwasher – How much will it cost to run?
The Ultima HSFO is cheap to run, particularly in Eco mode. True to the promised specification, the Eco program used under 10 litres of water and just 0.8kWh of electricity for a full load. Yes, it takes four hours, so you wouldn’t want to be using this programme in anticipation of an imminent dinner party. But there’s no arguing with this machine’s A++ credentials and superb low running costs.

The Auto programmes represent a bit more of a variable feast for consumption, depending on how dirty the plates, dishes and bowls are to begin. In our tests using a full load of typical household plates, cutlery, cups and glasses, the Auto Normal programme used an average of 1.2kWh and just 12 litres of water. Given that most washing-up bowls will take about 10 litres of washing water before you’ve rinsed anything, you can see how a dishwasher such as this can seriously bring down your water bills.

Our annual test calculation is based on a family that does 250 dishwashing cycles per year, split half on Eco and half on Auto Normal for more heavily soiled loads. In this household scenario, the Hotpoint 3D Zone Slimline would use around 250kWh of electricity and 2625 litres of water per annum.

In cost terms, at 15p per kWh that would be £37.50 in electricity and £9.18 in water if you were billed at £3.50 per cubic metre supply and waste. Total running costs would be comfortably under £50 per year. We reckon it’s well worth that to save washing up 250 times, made even more appealing thanks to Hotpoint’s excellent cleaning results.

Why buy the Hotpoint Ultima HSFO 3T223 W X Dishwasher?
If you’re stuck for the space required for one of the full-size models on our Best dishwasher list, but want a great-looking slimline model with low running costs and top-spec cleaning performance, look no further. The Hotpoint HSFO 3T223 offers class-leading grime-busting performance for a slimline dishwasher thanks to its 3D Zone Wash feature and a solid list of useful programmes and options. It easily lives up to its A++ efficiency billing, costing less than £50 a year to run – even if you’re using it five times a week.

Drying in the Eco and Auto modes isn’t quite 100%, so a light tea-towelling or the Extra Dry option might be required, and the Eco mode takes a long time. The stainless finish bumps up the cost, so it isn’t quite as spectacularly good value as its Ultima 3D full-sized brother, either. Yet, for a great-looking, flexible, high-performance slimline dishwasher with a bit of kitchen bling, the Hotpoint Ultima HSFO 3T223 W X is hard to beat.

Laptop Lenovo Qualcomm 5G










Qualcomm 5G laptop – Hands on with ‘Project Limitless’
The Lenovo Qualcomm 5G, codenamed ‘Project Limitless’, is the world’s first laptop with an integrated 5G modem – and Trusted Reviews got to spend some hands-on time with it.

The Lenovo Qualcomm 5G will feature Qualcomm’s new Snapdragon 8cx Compute Platform – more commonly known as simply 8cx – an eight-core 7nm system-on-chip (SoC), incorporating the forthcoming Snapdragon X55 5G modem,.
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. which promises peak download speeds of up to 2.5Gbps over 4G, and 7Gbps over 5G.

If that kind of bandwidth is what you can get from Qualcomm (and, perhaps more to the point, your network provider), then you may never need to have to hunt for Wi-Fi ever again.

Unfortunately, seeing as there were no 5G services available in Taiwan for Qualcomm to use to demonstrate Project Limitless, we were instead treated to a demo of it working with the X55 connected to a call box, a piece of network testing equipment used to simulate real-world 5G.

Related: What is 5G?

Lenovo Qualcomm Project Limitless
Project Limitless made flesh. So far, so MacBook Air…
In this case, the call box was using sub 6GHz spectrum that’s been earmarked for 5G services around the globe, so in the absence of real 5G, this was about as real as things were going to get.

We weren’t able to run a speedtest on the Lenovo Qualcomm 5G device. As well as being limited (ironically) in terms of what I was able to do with it, I was also told that running Ookla or any other kind of common or garden speedtest wouldn’t deliver any meaningful results, thanks to the call box connection.

While it was impressive to be able to actually see a 5G laptop in the flesh, it was disappointing to not actually see it running on the real thing. I was assured by Qualcomm personnel that if we were to take the Lenovo Qualcomm 5G laptop to Chicago, or anywhere else in the world where 5G has been deployed, we’d be able to open the ‘Cellular’ connection option in the laptop’s system settings and hop on the network.

Seeing that little setting appearing next to Wi-Fi and airplane mode was the closest glimpse I got to a 5G always connected PC future.

Related: Best laptop

Lenovo Qualcomm Project Limitless
A vision of the future? Cellular connectivity options on laptops may one day be as common as Wi-Fi.
As for the laptop itself, the Lenovo Qualcomm 5G is a very slender-looking and lightweight thing that’s cut from similar cloth to the Apple MacBook Air – there are just two USB-C ports here and the ThinkPad-style keyboard is flanked by speakers sitting underneath columns of micro-drilled holes.

I was also able to see three unbranded reference design laptops with an 8cx chip running PC Mark 10, a standard benchmark suite which ranks PC performance by simulating a number of common everyday tasks.

These gave us an average score of 4276.6, which is a pretty good score for a lightweight laptop, above what most lifestyle devices would give you, and a little under what you’d get from a lighter gaming laptop.

Similarly, a test of 3DMark’s Night Raid with this reference device versus the ‘expected scores’ of an unnamed competitor powered by an Intel Core i5-8250U Kaby Lake Refresh processor should be taken with a pinch of salt.

Lenovo Qualcomm 5G
How Project Limitless, or any notebook powered by the 8cx chip, might fare.
A Qualcomm 8cx ref design laptop I saw actually managed 5841, while a similary-specced Intel machine would hope to muster around 5047-5055 – comparing a reference design unit, which nobody will ever be able to buy, with a finished consumer item is a little apples and oranges though.

This is merely suggestive how the eight-core 8cx chip will function in any device, not a test of the Project Limitless laptop’s nascent powers. I say nascent, because this thing is apparently still on course for release in early 2020, affirming what Lenovo’s consumer PC and smart devices group Johnson Jia told us back at Mobile World Congress.

While I wasn’t able to do much more than look at the thing, I was pleased to be able to hold the Project Limitless laptop in my hands and at least get a sense of what the future of working on the go might look like. If it beats traipsing around humid conference centres desperately looking for decent Wi-Fi, I’m all for that.

The Best Online Store in Indonesia










The Best Online Store in Indonesia  shopping is a particular The Best Online Store in Indonesia requirement of some human beings on this earth, besides that not only humans are also looking for food can just shop at a subscription store but on the best Indonesian buying and selling site this is unique for some gadget users, with transactions through gadgets there will be unique thing, of course, is that there is no need for a report to look at driving homes of soda two or four wheels, which underlies online sales, prioritizing gadgets as a means of purchase as well as payment

hopefully and the convenience that can be obtained which is the underlying thing for some buyers online.. . ........ .... .. . . You can buy the product you want here. i.e. the website http://www.lampungservice.com is the best website for buying and selling in Indonesia the best Indonesian online shop center. why is that because every sale and purchase and payment can be accessed not only with you alone, it can be staff from Lampungservice.com to help you with email, telephone between countries, make sure the country area code of Indonesia is (+62) thus certainly can do various access if the user doesn’t understand how to order online at lampungservice.com

(+62) 081366574266 Address Alamat : Jalan Raya Bumi Sari Natar Gang Bima Ruko Orange / Cv Lampung Service™ , Jalan Bima, Bumisari, Kabupaten Lampung Selatan, Lampung , 35362, Indonesia website : http://lampungservice.com/

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