The Google Pixel 7 Pro will have a brighter screen than the one on the Pixel 6 Pro
According to the source code, the Pixel 7 Pro will glow as much as 600 nits in manual mode, which is 100 nits more than the top brightness in manual mode on the Pixel 6 Pro. In automatic mode, the peak brightness on the Pixel 7 Pro will be 1000 nits compared to 800 on the Pixel 6 Pro. The Pixel 7 Pro could eventually use the Samsung S6E3HC4 display panel, which is one generation newer than the display used in the Pixel 6 Pro.
Rahman reveals data showing that Pixel 7 Pro screen will be brighter than Pixel 6 Pro screen
The Pixel 7 series will also reportedly have an original 1080p mode that will save battery. Many smartphone users say they can’t tell the difference between watching content at 1080p and 1440p even though this writer disagrees. The latter offers a slightly sharper image that some smartphone users, like yours truly, can spot.
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It will be interesting to see how many owners of the Pixel 6 series will give Google a second chance later this year when the Pixel 7 and Pixel 7 Pro go on sale. It would be nice if Google would reward those who supported the 2021 Pixel models by offering a super trade-in contract for the Pixel 7 line. While it would be nice, we don’t hold our breath.
And for those wondering if a buggy phone can turn sharply for a second-generation model, the answer is yes, and we can give you a great example. One of the phones with the biggest bugs of all time – if not the biggest – was the BlackBerry Storm. The first BlackBerry touch screen, the virtual QWERTY, was supposed to copy the feel of typing on a physical keyboard.
Can Google make the necessary changes to the Pixel 7 series?
When BlackBerry designed the phone, it included only one sensor in the middle of the QWERTY, which made the clickable keyboard fail. Touches farther from the middle of QWERTY failed to register correctly. Every unit Verizon sold was reportedly returned. When the sequel model was designed, four sensors covering the entire keyboard were included and as a result, the keyboard worked much better. The clickable QWERTY “SurePress” technology worked as promised by allowing users to feel like they were typing on a physical keyboard.
Consumers might be willing to give Google that second chance, but if it doesn’t deliver the goods this time, the company will run into serious problems with its image.
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