Google Pixel 3 review:Worthed or Not?
Finally Much awaited,Google Pixel 3 has been launched at the price tag of $799 (£739, AU$1,199) for the 64GB version,and $899 (£839, AU$1,349) for the 128GB version.
Here are the few specs that most of the buyers would like to know whether google has done a satsifactory job or it is more than that.
5.5-inch Full HD+ display (2160 x 1080) flexible OLED at 443ppi, 18:9 display| Corning Gorilla Glass 5| Always-on display| HDR support|Qualcomm Snapdragon 845 processor, Adreno 630 GPU| Pixel Visual Core|Titan M Security module|4GB RAM| 64GB or 128GB storage|12:2MP dual-pixel single rear camera, f/1.8 aperture;Optical + electronic image stabilization|8MP dual cameras (wide-angle + regular shooter)| IP68 water and dust resistant| 2,915mAh battery| Wireless Charging|Android 9.0 Pie|Dual front-firing speakers|Just Black, Clearly White and Not Pink colour options
The Pixel 3 is the lord of camera cell phones and there’s no apprehension about it. The Pixel 3 sports a 12.2MP, f/1.8 aperture single camera focal point. So while the megapixel check stays immaculate, the pixels are currently greater at 1.4 microns. Basically, this implies they can gather all the more light, which means better shots, particularly in low-light conditions. All on account of Google’s smart programming and HDR+ which blends eight separate exposures to convey better, more honed photographs.
So how does the camera perform? As you’d expect, the Pixel 3 completes an average occupation in catching little points of interest, similar to this nearby shot of the Ganesha icon. Take a gander at those hues. You can see yourself how the Pixel 3 figured out how to catch the precarious subtle elements that would somehow or another be missed in the event that I had utilized some other camera cell phone. The image is sharp, and the hues are normal. Indeed, even in indoor settings, there’s a lot of points of interest in the shots.
Design & Display
The Pixel 3 is here and it doesn’t look too different from the Pixel 2. It’s exactly the same size as its predecessor but now comes with a 5.5-inch display with a resolution of 2160 x 1080 pixels and 18:9 aspect ratio. While Google has once again used the two-tone rear panel found in the Pixel 2, it has opted for glass instead of the textured back. On the back, you will notice a single camera setup, a fingerprint scanner and a small G logo near the bottom.
The Pixel 3 has a slightly bigger display than its predecessor (5.1-inch versus 5.5-inch) but still packs in the same 2,160 x 1,080 resolution. This is not the bezel-less display you might have expected, but that’s okay. The OLED panel is surprisingly sharp and bright. The viewing angles are great, color reproduction is excellent, and brightness is more than enough. HDR support is also present.
Overall performance is quite good enough as it sports Qualcomm Snapdragon 845 coupled with 4GB of RAM and 64GB or 128GB of internal storage.what’s in favour of Pixel 3 is the right integration of hardware and software that should offer swift performance
The dual front-firing speakers on the Pixel 3 are clearer and louder than the Pixel 2, which is a welcome move. I can assure you that after listening to music on the Pixel 3, you will stop carrying a Bluetooth speaker in your bag. Waterproofing has also got an upgrade, with the Pixel 3 getting an IP68 rating. This means you can dunk the Pixel 3 to a depth of 1.5 meters for 30 minutes and your phone should keep on working. The fingerprint scanner on the back was super quick. The phone has very strong signal performance and the call quality was excellent
Google Pixel 3 review: Final verdict
It is hard to question Google’s intent behind making the Pixel 3. The vision is to make a flagship Android smartphone that is backed by Google AI, which is fast and slick, and where software takes a center stage. The Pixel 3 comes close but it is still not a perfect device. The camera is its biggest merit, the screen looks good, the front-facing speakers are loud and the battery is good if not the best. Overall, I believe the Pixel 3 is the right phone for geeks and early adopters, but it’s still not ready to be a mass premium seller like the iPhone XS and Galaxy S9.