Xiaomi Mi Mix

£799 • xiaomi-mi.co.uk

Android Advisor - - Contents -

Pre­vi­ously a con­cept phone, Xiaomi has en­tered its Mi Mix into pro­duc­tion. At its Novem­ber un­veil­ing this rev­o­lu­tion­ary new An­droid phone en­tirely over­shad­owed the amaz­ing Mi Note 2, with a de­sign quite un­like any­thing we’ve seen be­fore.

We’ve been read­ing ru­mours for months that the iPhone 8 and Gal­axy S8 could come with a bezel-less dis­play, and Xiaomi just beat both to the punch with the Mi Mix. Al­though the screen is huge at 6.4in, the loss of the top bezel means the phone it­self isn’t much larger than most 5.7- to 6in

ph­ablets. The Mi Mix has an in­cred­i­bly high screen-to-body ra­tio of 91.3 per­cent.

Strictly speak­ing it’s not en­tirely edge­less – there is still a bot­tom bezel, plus a thin black bor­der around the screen as is com­mon on Xiaomi phones – but the Mix is the first phone we’ve seen where the screen runs right to the edge on top, left and right sides.

This has pre­sented some lo­gis­ti­cal prob­lems for Xiaomi, now need­ing to re­lo­cate the selfie cam­era, prox­im­ity sen­sor and ear­piece from their usual homes. It’s moved the selfie cam­era to the bot­tom right cor­ner be­low the screen, which ad­mit­tedly takes some get­ting used to, but get­ting around its poor shoot­ing an­gle is a sim­ple mat­ter of turn­ing the phone on its head.

For the prox­im­ity sen­sor and ear­piece Xiaomi has been more in­tel­li­gent in its work­arounds. The Mi Mix uses an ul­tra­sonic dis­tance sen­sor that sits be­hind the dis­play rather than a stan­dard prox­im­ity sen­sor, and in­stead of an ear­piece there is ‘can­tilever piezo­elec­tric ce­ramic acous­tic tech­nol­ogy’ to trans­mit sound. We have no idea what is can­tilever piezo­elec­tric ce­ramic acous­tic tech­nol­ogy, but we can tell you that mid-call the Mi Mix’s au­dio is just as clear as any other phone we’ve tried.

The gor­geous de­sign ex­tends be­yond the edge­less screen with a full ce­ramic body de­signed by Philippe Starck. Turn it over and on the rear you’ll find 18K gold trims to the cam­era and fin­ger­print scan­ner sur­rounds.

Per­for­mance is stag­ger­ing, with what is cur­rently the best flag­ship smart­phone pro­ces­sor, the

Qual­comm Snap­dragon 821 run­ning at 2.35GHz. This is paired with a very gen­er­ous 6GB of LPDDR4 RAM and a mas­sive 256GB of UFS 2.0 stor­age. There’s no mi­croSD sup­port but, hon­estly, do you re­ally need it?

Bat­tery life is also amaz­ing, and even with heavy use the 4400mAh cell in­side the Mi Mix showed more than 50 per­cent ca­pac­ity re­main­ing when we went to bed at night. This phone would eas­ily last us two days, and for some users po­ten­tially even longer. Quick Charge 3.0 sup­port means it’s also very fast to recharge when re­quired.

A sec­ond ver­sion of the Mi Mix is iden­ti­cal save for smaller help­ings of mem­ory and stor­age, at 4GB and 128GB re­spec­tively, and the loss of the 18K gold de­tail­ing. Both phones come only in black – for now. At CES 2017 Xiaomi an­nounced a new white ver­sion of the Mi Mix, but un­for­tu­nately it wasn’t un­veiled in a Global edi­tion and is ex­clu­sive to China.

The lack of a Global edi­tion of the Mi Mix is a real shame. Up un­til the re­lease of the Mi Note 2 (for which there are stan­dard and Global edi­tions), all Xiaomi phones lacked sup­port for 4G FD­DLTE Band 20, aka 800MHz or the one band used by O2 and any vir­tual mo­bile op­er­a­tors that pig­gy­back its net­work (Gif­fGaff and Sky Mo­bile, for ex­am­ple) for 4G con­nec­tiv­ity in the UK.

This rules out cus­tomers of those net­works be­ing able to re­ceive any­thing faster than 3G con­nec­tiv­ity, but it may at times also present prob­lems for users of other mo­bile net­works - Voda­fone and Three both use the 800MHz fre­quency along­side ei­ther 1800MHz or 2600MHz. Only EE uses all three.

How­ever, while we’d like to see 800MHz 4G on the Mi Mix, I can tell you I haven’t ex­pe­ri­enced any loss of con­nec­tiv­ity on the Voda­fone net­work, and have al­ways been able to get on­line and make calls or texts. It does feel as though I haven’t been con­nected to 4G as of­ten as I would on my pre­vi­ous phone, al­though this is dif­fi­cult to prove with­out hav­ing two Voda­fone ac­counts and car­ry­ing both phones with me at all times.


You’ve al­ready heard us gush­ing over the de­sign of this phone a num­ber of times in this re­view, and it truly does have a re­ally cool, ab­so­lutely unique look. But (and that is ad­mit­tedly a lit­tle but), it’s ac­tu­ally not all good.

The Mi Mix is big – way too big for com­fort­able one-handed use at all times – and heavy (256GB

of stor­age and a huge 4400mAh bat­tery will have that ef­fect, un­for­tu­nately). More of­ten than not, im­me­di­ately fol­low­ing the “Wow, that’s cool” com­ment came an­other: “Gosh, that’s heavy.”

At 158.8x81.9x7.9mm, the Mi Mix is roughly the same height as the iPhone 7 Plus, but a touch wider and thicker. It’s also 23g heav­ier at 211g, but com­bined with the ex­tra width that 23g could be 230g. Okay, we’re ex­ag­ger­at­ing, but this is not a phone you won’t feel in your pocket, and if you have small hands you’ll want to grip its slip­pery ce­ramic sur­face tight. (Prefer­ably in the same place since fin­ger­prints can be an is­sue, but pleas­ingly these are more eas­ily wiped away from the Xiaomi’s screen and ce­ramic rear than they are most smart­phone glass.)

Of course there are sil­ver lin­ings, and you’re un­likely to lose a phone you can feel at all times. The huge 6.4in full-HD screen is also fan­tas­tic for view­ing me­dia and play­ing games, though we

should point out that you don’t get to en­joy all 2040x1080 pix­els at all times.

Most full-HD screens have a res­o­lu­tion of 1920x1080 pix­els, so here you have an ex­tra 120 pix­els on the height. This is roughly the amount of space that is gained by re­mov­ing the top bezel, and in most cases on the Mi Mix it is used to dis­play the bot­tom nav­i­ga­tion bar. This bar is cus­tomis­able and can be hid­den from view, but that ex­tra 120 pix­els is not then used by all apps. When play­ing a game or watch­ing an iPlayer show, for ex­am­ple, you get a black bar to the right of the view­able im­age. The vis­i­ble dis­play area in these apps is still just 1920x1080 pix­els, with the Mi Mix of­fer­ing a 17:9 screen ra­tio.

We’re sur­prised to find the res­o­lu­tion of the dis­play is just full-HD given how rev­o­lu­tion­ary is this for­mer-con­cept phone. We’ve been see­ing Quad-HD and even 4K Ul­tra-HD screens on ri­val smart­phones for a cou­ple of years now, so the Mi Mix is de­cid­edly low-res by com­par­i­son. It seems we’ve longer to wait be­fore we see a Quad-HD Xiaomi phone.

How­ever, as many re­view­ers will tell you, al­though a dif­fer­ence is vis­i­ble be­tween full- and Quad-HD, for ev­ery use we can think of full-HD is a per­fectly ac­cept­able res­o­lu­tion for a smart­phone screen. With a pixel den­sity of 362ppi (above the 326ppi ‘Retina’ spec­i­fi­ca­tion quoted by Ap­ple, but a lit­tle be­low the 401ppi of its own iPhone 7 Plus), ev­ery­thing shown on­screen is crys­tal clear and en­tirely free from fuzz.

Us­ing IPS tech, we found the dis­play to of­fer life­like colours and ex­cel­lent view­ing an­gles. The

screen is very bright, and we like the abil­ity to al­ter both con­trast and colours in the dis­play set­tings. The Mi Mix also has a read­ing mode that can prove eas­ier on the eyes by re­duc­ing glare.

As you can imag­ine, even the largest hands will have dif­fi­culty reach­ing a thumb all the way across to the far cor­ner of the screen. Here the One-handed mode comes into play, which is a fea­ture of the MIUI cus­tom op­er­at­ing sys­tem on all Xiaomi smart­phones.

By tap­ping the home but­ton and swip­ing across to ei­ther the back or re­cents but­ton you can re­duce the ac­tive screen to a more com­fort­able size. By de­fault it will shrink to 4.5in, but if this is still too large you can opt for 4- or 3.5in in the Set­tings menu. You then tap any area out­side the vis­i­ble screen to re­turn to the nor­mal full-size view.

An­other fea­ture of MIUI can also be use­ful if you’re hav­ing dif­fi­culty man­ag­ing the large screen, and that is the Quick Ball. On the Mi Mix you can

add a tog­gle to the bot­tom nav­i­ga­tion bar for ac­ti­vat­ing Quick Ball, which makes it eas­ier to launch when re­quired with­out plough­ing through the set­tings. In essence, this is a mov­able dot that you can place any­where you like on­screen. When tapped it re­veals op­tions to go home, back, open the re­cents menu, lock the screen or take a screen­shot.

These soft­ware fea­tures are handy in use, but they don’t change the fact that the Mi Mix is a very big phone. On the bright side, it is a big and very beau­ti­ful phone.

Part of the rea­son for this is Philippe Starck’s in­put in the Mi Mix’s de­sign. Starck is a French de­signer who first be­came known back in the 1980s for his in­te­rior, prod­uct, in­dus­trial and ar­chi­tec­tural de­signs. He quickly caught the at­ten­tion of Pierre Cardin and it was while work­ing for him that he set up his own de­sign com­pany, for­merly Starck Prod­uct and then Ubik. He went on to de­sign ev­ery­thing from ho­tels and restau­rants to kitchens and mo­tor­bikes. In­ter­est­ingly, it was Starck who de­signed Steve Jobs’ yacht Venus.

None of that mat­ters, though. What we’re get­ting at here is the man knows his stuff – and it shows. Aside from the fact it is quite big and heavy and can at­tract fin­ger­prints, it’s very dif­fi­cult to fault the Mi Mix’s de­sign.

This phone is an en­tirely flat slab, where the cam­eras, fin­ger­print scan­ner and ev­ery­thing else sit flush to the body – a high-gloss, jet-black ce­ramic shell with a mir­ror-like sur­face. The cor­ners and far edges are ever so care­fully rounded, and even

though there is a break be­tween the front and back pan­els and cen­tre frame the highly pol­ished ef­fect means you could al­most miss it. Mean­while, the miss­ing ear­piece and sen­sors above the screen al­low it to have a smooth, un­bro­ken ap­pear­ance that stretches nearly the en­tire length of the phone with an im­pres­sive 91.3 per­cent screen-to-body ra­tio. Quite sim­ply, the Mi Mix looks as though it’s worth ev­ery penny of its ask­ing price.

Aside from the awk­wardly placed selfie cam­era (un­til you turn the phone up­side down) ev­ery­thing is ex­actly where you would ex­pect to find it, with an (also ce­ramic) power but­ton and vol­ume rocker on the right side, pin-op­er­ated dual-SIM tray on the left, 3.5mm head­phone jack on the top and USB-C port with speaker grilles on the bot­tom.

On the rear there’s none of that nasty de­signed in wher­ever scrawl, sim­ply a ‘Mix de­signed by Mi’ leg­end in gold, with match­ing 18K gold cam­era and fin­ger­print scan­ner sur­rounds. The fin­ger­print scan­ner sits down the phone just low enough that you can eas­ily reach it with a fore­fin­ger when pick­ing up the phone, and it works very well in use – it can even be used to wake the screen when a fin­ger­print lock is not in use.


Un­til the next batch of an­nual flag­ship smart­phone up­grades ar­rive at MWC at the end of Fe­bru­ary 2017, the Mi Mix has a hard­ware spec­i­fi­ca­tion to match any ri­val. There’s the pow­er­ful Qual­comm Snap­dragon 821 quad-core pro­ces­sor run­ning at 2.35GHz, with in­te­grated Adreno 530 graph­ics and 6GB of LPDDR4 RAM.

This matches the spec­i­fi­ca­tion of the OnePlus 3T, with very sim­i­lar per­for­mance.

In real-world use the Mi Mix is a speed de­mon in ev­ery­thing it does. Noth­ing seems to tax it, and it doesn’t get even warm in use. You sim­ply can’t fault the Mi Mix on per­for­mance. No user will pick

up the Xiaomi and think it’s slow when nav­i­gat­ing menus, launch­ing apps or mul­ti­task­ing and, thanks to the full-HD screen, its gam­ing per­for­mance is also very good.

We use Geek­bench 4 and AnTuTu to mea­sure over­all pro­cess­ing per­for­mance, and in the for­mer

test the Mi Mix gave the best re­sult we’ve seen yet with its 4301-point score a touch higher than the OnePlus 3T’s 4257. It also gave the high­est re­sult we’ve ever seen in AnTuTu 3D, with 144,430 points (un­for­tu­nately we don’t have re­sults for the OnePlus 3T here).

GFXBench is used to test graph­ics, and the Mi Mix didn’t let us down here. With scores of 60fps in T-Rex, 46fps in Man­hat­tan, 32fps in Man­hat­tan 3.1 and 20fps in Car Chase its gam­ing per­for­mance is in­cred­i­ble, and right up there with all the other 2016 flag­ships.

Our fi­nal bench­mark is the JetStream JavaScript bench­mark, and here the Mi Mix turned in scores in line with its ri­vals with an av­er­age of 53.787.

A high­light of the Mi Mix is its 256GB of fast UFS 2.0 stor­age. There’s no mi­croSD sup­port on this phone, but with such a huge amount as stan­dard plus the flex­i­bil­ity of cloud-stor­age ser­vices such as Google Pho­tos, Google Drive and even Xiaomi’s own MiCloud, run­ning out isn’t go­ing to be an is­sue.

Bat­tery life is in­cred­i­ble, and way be­yond that of the Mi Mix’s clos­est ri­vals. Even with heavy usage we can get two days of life from this phone thanks to its 4400mAh bat­tery, and with lighter use you could po­ten­tially get longer. There’s Quick Charge 3.0 sup­port too, which when paired with a com­pat­i­ble charger can charge the bat­tery four times faster than a stan­dard charger. Com­bine the two, and the vast num­ber of power banks we’ve col­lected over the years is here largely re­dun­dant. If we had to com­plain, there’s no sup­port for wire­less charg­ing and the bat­tery is not re­mov­able.


The Mi Mix sup­ports UK 4G bands 3 and 7, but not 20 (also known as 800MHz). Ac­cord­ing to GearBest its cel­lu­lar con­nec­tiv­ity is as fol­lows: GSM, B2/B3/ B5/B8; CDMA, 1X/EVDO BC0; WCDMA, B1/B2/B5/ B8; TD-SCDMA, B34/39; FDD-LTE, B1/B2/B3/B4/B5/ B7/B8; and TD-LTE, B38/B39/B40/B41.

All the main UK mo­bile op­er­a­tors own band­width in the 800MHz fre­quency, but only O2 uses it ex­clu­sively for 4G. What this means is all users might find they are un­able to con­nect to 4G in some places it was pre­vi­ously avail­able to them, and 4G won’t be avail­able at any­one on the O2 net­work. This also ap­plies to cus­tomers of vir­tual mo­bile op­er­a­tors that pig­gy­back O2’s net­work, such as Gif­fGaff and Sky Mo­bile.

Us­ing a Voda­fone ac­count we haven’t found con­nec­tiv­ity to be an is­sue with the Mi Mix. It seems as though we are able to ac­cess 4G less of­ten than we were with a pre­vi­ous phone that sup­ported the 800MHz band, though it’s im­pos­si­ble to tell for sure with­out run­ning the two side by side. We have al­ways been able to ac­cess 3G or a nearby Wi-Fi con­nec­tion in any case, so calls, texts and mo­bile data usage haven’t been a prob­lem.

While you prob­a­bly wouldn’t want one of them to be an O2 SIM for ob­vi­ous rea­sons, the Mi Mix is a dual-SIM dual-standby phone, which means you can add and op­er­ate two SIMs (both are NanoSIMs). Only one can be used for mo­bile data, but you can choose which you want to use for calls and texts and ac­cept them in re­turn on ei­ther SIM. This is ideal for busi­ness users who want sep­a­rate phone num­bers for work and home, and also for those ven­tur­ing abroad and wish to take ad­van­tage of a lo­cal SIM.

MIUI 8 sup­ports dual apps, which means you can run two in­stances of the same app with both icons dis­played on the home screen. For apps that re­quire a phone num­ber to sign in – for ex­am­ple, What­sApp – this can be handy and would al­low you to have sep­a­rate ac­counts for each of your SIMs. In other re­spects all con­nec­tiv­ity bases are cov­ered, with dual-band 802.11ac Wi-Fi, Blue­tooth 4.2, NFC, USB-C, GPS and GLONASS. Al­though Google Maps isn’t pre­in­stalled on the phone it’s very easy to quickly in­stall from Google Play.


The cam­era setup on the Mi Mix is a lit­tle dif­fer­ent than it is on most phones, given that we’ve lost the top bezel of the phone. In­stead the selfie cam­era is lo­cated at the bot­tom right cor­ner of the phone, which is, to be hon­est, plain weird.

When you launch the selfie cam­era the fo­cus is com­pletely wrong, cap­tur­ing you from the chin (or chins – it’s not a flat­ter­ing an­gle) up and with you ap­pear­ing to look into the sky. The only way around this is to turn around the phone, which places the

cam­era at the top left of the phone. It’s an­noy­ing, but we don’t see a bet­ter so­lu­tion.

The selfie cam­era it­self is as good as any, rated at 5Mp and with many of the same fea­tures as the main cam­era app. You can ac­cess real-time pre­views that al­low you to ap­ply Lomo, Color pop, Rus­tic, Icy, Vivid, Ana­log, Matte, Mono and B&W fil­ters, as well as a hand­ful of fun ef­fects in­clud­ing Sketch, Spread, Squeeze, Stretch, Fish­eye, Mo­saic, Mir­ror and Tun­nel. There’s a count­down timer, an au­dio mode that will pick up when you say “Cheese” (or what­ever comes to mind) and count­down from three, and a GroupShot mode.

By de­fault a Smart Beauty fil­ter is set to Medium, and you can al­ter­na­tively set it to Low, High or

off. If you want more con­trol the Pro mode of­fers a slid­ing scale for skin smooth­ing, face slim­ming and eye widen­ing.

All these op­tions are also avail­able for the Mi Mix’s pri­mary cam­era, plus you get modes for Panorama, Man­ual, Straighten, Square, HHT and Tilt-Shift. Both HDR and the Flash can be on, off or set to auto, and are avail­able from the top of the screen. Mean­while, press­ing and hold­ing the shut­ter but­ton trig­gers a burst mode – you can also use the vol­ume but­tons to take a photo – and in the set­tings you’ll find op­tions for ad­just­ing con­trast, sat­u­ra­tion, sharp­ness and ex­po­sure.

This cam­era is un­sur­pris­ingly bet­ter spec­i­fied, and as well as 16Mp stills (by de­fault at 4:3) it can

cap­ture 4K video at 30fps. It sup­ports EIS, phasede­tec­tion aut­o­fo­cus and is paired with a dual-tone flash but, to be frank, at a time when oth­ers are of­fer­ing phones with fancy fea­tures such as du­al­cam­eras on pa­per at least it’s noth­ing spe­cial.

What re­ally counts, though, is the qual­ity of the pho­tog­ra­phy. And the Mi Mix does a pretty de­cent job given ad­e­quate light­ing. As you’ll see from our stan­dard test shots of the St Pan­cras In­ter­na­tional Re­nais­sance Ho­tel be­low, in auto mode and with HDR en­gaged, pho­tos are drip­ping with colour – these im­ages were shot in the UK in Jan­uary. De­tail is very good, even cap­tur­ing groundlevel road names when shot from our sev­en­th­floor roof ter­race, but there is some blur­ring – par­tic­u­larly in HDR mode.


Many read­ers will be un­fa­mil­iar with the MIUI 8 op­er­at­ing sys­tem run­ning on the Mi Mix. It’s a cus­tom ver­sion of An­droid Marsh­mal­low, but one of the largest de­par­tures from it.

The most ob­vi­ous dif­fer­ence be­tween MIUI and vanilla Marsh­mal­low is the lack of Google apps. With most Xiaomi phones we re­view, we would be talk­ing about a com­plete lack of Google apps and Google ser­vices - if you wanted to even add a Google ac­count you’d need to side­load the Google In­staller APK and in­stall the Ser­vices Frame­work and any other nec­es­sary ser­vices. For­tu­nately, the Mi Mix we re­ceived from GearBest is run­ning the In­ter­na­tional ROM, so al­though we still had to add our own apps such as Maps and Drive and set up their per­mis­sions to al­low them to run smoothly it

did at least come with the Google Play Store and the abil­ity to add a Google ac­count out of the box.

In an­other nice sur­prise, the Mi Mix came with no bloat­ware pre­in­stalled, and we saw no Chi­ne­se­lan­guage apps and no­ti­fi­ca­tions. Al­though we’d like to have the abil­ity to unin­stall some of the orig­i­nal apps that now du­pli­cate func­tion­al­ity for our pre­ferred Google apps, we can hardly say they are junk. The dif­fer­ence be­tween MIUI and An­droid is you don’t need a Google ac­count as long as you have a Mi ac­count – ev­ery­thing you need is here.

An­other big change from Marsh­mal­low is the re­moval of the apps tray. As it is in iOS, ev­ery­thing in­stalled on the phone is dis­played on the home screen. We used to strongly dis­like this ap­proach and the re­sult­ing mess of apps clut­ter­ing the dis­play, but then we found fold­ers – the vir­tual equiv­a­lent of chuck­ing ev­ery­thing in a cup­board and tidy­ing it an­other day. We’re still not en­tirely con­vinced, but it does make it eas­ier to find things

which may oth­er­wise have lost their home screen short­cut fol­low­ing an up­date.

Find­ing things can be an is­sue with MIUI 8, sim­ply be­cause the Set­tings menu is so dif­fer­ent to that of stan­dard An­droid. Not ev­ery­thing is where you might ex­pect to find it, so it’s great that there’s a search bar at the top of the Set­tings menu: type in what you’re look­ing for and you never need know in which Set­tings op­tion it is ac­tu­ally lo­cated.

One of the new fea­tures in MIUI 8 is the cir­cu­lar quick-ac­cess tog­gles for fre­quently used fea­tures (mo­bile data, Wi-Fi, Blue­tooth and so on) when you pull down the no­ti­fi­ca­tion bar at the top of the screen. You’ll also find new fea­tures such as dou­ble-tap to wake, Sec­ond Space (which cre­ates a sep­a­rate space on your phone), in­di­vid­ual App Lock and sup­port for Mi Wal­let, plus all the other handy fea­tures we’ve men­tioned through­out this re­view.


It might sound ex­pen­sive, but the £799 Xiaomi Mi Mix ac­tu­ally of­fers very good value when you con­sider its meaty core hard­ware and gen­er­ous 256GB of stor­age – it’s cer­tainly less than you’d pay for an iPhone 7 Plus. This isn’t a phone you buy with bud­get in mind, how­ever: the Mi Mix is the phone you buy when you want on­look­ers to say “Oh my gosh, what is that? It’s amaz­ing – I want one of those!” The Mi Mix is a rev­o­lu­tion­ary phone that we hope is a sign of things to come, with that gor­geous bezel-less dis­play, beau­ti­ful ce­ramic body, fan­tas­tic per­for­mance, long, long bat­tery life and all the other fancy tech we can’t even

pro­nounce, let alone un­der­stand. No mat­ter – it works. Highly rec­om­mended. Marie Brewis


• An­droid 6.0 Marsh­mal­low • 6.4in full-HD (2040x1080, 362ppi, 17:9) edge­less IPS LCD with 91.3 per­cent screen to body ra­tio

• MIUI 8 (based on An­droid 6 Marsh­mal­low) • 2.35GHz Qual­comm Snap­dragon 821 quad-core pro­ces­sor

• Adreno 530 GPU • 6GB LPDDR4 RAM • 256GB UFS 2.0 stor­age • Ce­ramic body de­signed by Philippe Starck with 18K gold fin­ger­print scan­ner and rear cam­era sur­round

• Ul­tra­sonic dis­tance sen­sor • Can­tilever piezo­elec­tric ce­ramic acous­tic tech­nol­ogy

• Dual-SIM dual-standby (2x Nano-SIM) • Dual-band 802.11a/b/g/n/ac Wi-Fi • Blue­tooth 4.2 • GPS, A-GPS, GLONASS • NFC • USB-C • 192kHz/24-bit au­dio • 16Mp rear cam­era, f/2.0, EIS (gyro), phase de­tec­tion aut­o­fo­cus, dual-LED (dual tone) flash

• 5Mp front cam­era • Video record­ing: 2160p at 30fps, 1080p at 30fps, 720p at 120fps

• 4400mAh lithium-ion bat­tery, non-re­mov­able • 158.8x81.9x7.9mm • 211g

GFXBench Man­hat­tan

Geek­bench 4

GFXBench T-Rex JetStream

Auto mode

HDR on

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