The charging data is obtained from test reports provided by the OPPO laboratory. Tests are performed under a temperature of 25±1°C, relative humidity of 25%-75%, and an atmospheric pressure of 86 kPa to 106 kPa. The tested phone is charged with a standard power adapter while it has 1% of power left, with all the services and features, except the call service, turned off.
The SuperSteady mode offers even better stabilisation, but it’s at the cost of heavy cropping. The wide-angle camera is capped at Full HD 30 fps video recording. The camera on the POCO X3 Pro is rather capable for a device at this price range. It’s nowhere near being a world-champion, but the combination of a 48MP primary sensor and an 8MP ultra-wide should put this phone in a decent position. There are also two other cameras too – a 2MP macro camera and a 2MP depth sensor. It feels like both cameras have been stuck on for show (especially the useless 2MP macro camera), but the primary sensors are good enough. It feels like wasted money though, as this device could remain exceedingly competitive with two cameras (or three, if you want to keep the depth sensor).
- If you need technical information or data sheet about the Poco x3 pro phone, you can click this link immediately.
- The device has an option where you get the choice to lock or unlock the bootloader.
- Anyone reading this should keep in mind that software, like design, is more of a subjective matter, and so what I might not like, someone might love.
Even if you set the colour scheme to ‘Saturated’, the display looks muted. Poco has been heavily marketing the X3 Pro’s 120 Hz screen, boasting of smooth motion. To complement the high refresh rate display, the company has tuned MIUI to run at 120 fps. This is crucial, because refreshing the display 120 times is pointless if it’s not fed with a new frame on each refresh cycle. In the UI and compatible games, you can switch between 60 Hz and 120 Hz refresh rate and clearly see the smoother motion offered by the latter.
The 6GB/128GB model costs ₹19,999 ($272), and you get a 120Hz AMOLED stock firmware panel, much better 108MP camera, and a more premium design. The Redmi Note 10 Pro Max doesn’t measure up to the POCO X3 Pro in terms of gaming, but if you want a higher-quality display and camera that takes standout photos, it is the ideal pick. The Redmi Note 10 Pro features a 64MP camera and is otherwise identical to the Note 10 Pro Max, and it starts off at just ₹16,999 ($230). As for the photos, the X3 Pro relies on four-to-one pixel binning to produce 12MP shots — you can also use the full-res 48MP mode should you wish to do so.
However, it is outperformed by the Realme 8 Pro, Redmi Note 10 Pro and Xiaomi Poco X3 NFC. This is a big issue if you value camera performance over gaming power. There’s a 48MP primary camera, a basic 8MP ultra-wide, and two terrible 2MP macro and depth cameras. You get a headphone jack, and there are stereo speakers with good maximum volume and enough mid-range output to avoid sounding thin. We’ve listened to hours of podcasts on the Xiaomi Poco X3 Pro.