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 Is Boris Johnson Is Boris Johnson's Huawei P20 Pro A Threat To National Security? / https://www.forbes.com › sites › zakdoffman › 2019/12/05 › does-boris-jo...
https://www.forbes.com/sites/zakdoffman/2019/12/05/does-boris-johnson-really-own-a-huawei-p20-smartp
Is Boris Johnson's Huawei P20 Pro A Threat To National Security?https://www.forbes.com › sites › zakdoffman › 2019/12/05 › does-boris-jo...


Huawei P20 Pro - Price in India, Full Specifications & Features (7th ... / https://www.gadgetsnow.com › Mobile Phones › Huawei Mobile Phones Huawei P20 Pro - Price in India, Full Specifications & Features (7th ... / https://www.gadgetsnow.com › Mobile Phones › Huawei Mobile Phones
https://www.gadgetsnow.com/mobile-phones/Huawei-P20-Pro
Huawei P20 Pro - Price in India, Full Specifications & Features (7th ...https://www.gadgetsnow.com › Mobile Phones › Huawei Mobile Phones


Huawei P20 Price in India, Specifications, Comparison (7th ... / https://gadgets.ndtv.com › Mobiles › Phone Finder › Huawei Phones Huawei P20 Price in India, Specifications, Comparison (7th ... / https://gadgets.ndtv.com › Mobiles › Phone Finder › Huawei Phones
https://gadgets.ndtv.com/huawei-p20-4690
Huawei P20 Price in India, Specifications, Comparison (7th ...https://gadgets.ndtv.com › Mobiles › Phone Finder › Huawei Phones



Huawei P20 Pro review: a worthy iPhone X and Galaxy S9 rival ... / https://www.theverge.com › huawei-p20-pro-review Huawei P20 Pro review: a worthy iPhone X and Galaxy S9 rival ... / https://www.theverge.com › huawei-p20-pro-review
https://www.theverge.com/2018/4/6/17198708/huawei-p20-pro-review
Apr 6, 2018 ... We review Huawei's P20 Pro, a new flagship Android phone from China designed to compete with the iPhone X and Galaxy S9.


Huawei P20 Pro review: The best phone you Huawei P20 Pro review: The best phone you'll never buy | Engadget / https://www.engadget.com › 2018/04/23 › huawei-p20-pro-review
https://www.engadget.com/2018/04/23/huawei-p20-pro-review/
Apr 23, 2018 ... And in the midst of that turmoil, Huawei revealed its new P20 Pro, a remarkably well-built device with a triple camera system and loads of style.


Updated: Huawei P20 Pro camera review - DXOMARK / https://www.dxomark.com › huawei-p20-pro-camera-review-innovative-te... Updated: Huawei P20 Pro camera review - DXOMARK / https://www.dxomark.com › huawei-p20-pro-camera-review-innovative-te...
https://www.dxomark.com/huawei-p20-pro-camera-review-innovative-technologies-outstanding-results/
Mar 27, 2018 ... The Huawei P20 Pro is the Chinese manufacturer's latest flagship smartphone, and in terms of camera tech, is arguably the most innovative ...



Huawei P20 Pro Review - Android Authority / https://www.androidauthority.com › huawei-p20-pro-review-853352 Huawei P20 Pro Review - Android Authority / https://www.androidauthority.com › huawei-p20-pro-review-853352
https://www.androidauthority.com/huawei-p20-pro-review-853352/
Huawei P20 Pro Review - Android Authorityhttps://www.androidauthority.com › huawei-p20-pro-review-853352


Huawei P20 Pro review: the three-camera iPhone killer | Technology ... / https://www.theguardian.com › technology › apr › huawei-p20-pro-review... Huawei P20 Pro review: the three-camera iPhone killer | Technology ... / https://www.theguardian.com › technology › apr › huawei-p20-pro-review...
https://www.theguardian.com/technology/2018/apr/24/huawei-p20-pro-review-three-camera-iphone-top-end
Huawei P20 Pro review: the three-camera iPhone killer | Technology | The Guardian Skip to main content The Guardian - Back to home Support The Guardian Available for everyone, funded by readers Contribute Subscribe Contribute Search jobs Sign in My account Comments & replies Public profile Account details Emails & marketing Membership Contributions Subscriptions Sign out Search switch to the International edition switch to the UK edition switch to the US edition switch to the Australia edition current edition: International edition News Opinion Sport Culture Lifestyle Show More News World news UK news Science Cities Global development Football Tech Business Environment Obituaries Opinion The Guardian view Columnists Cartoons Opinion videos Letters Sport Football Cricket Rugby union Tennis Cycling F1 Golf US sports Culture Books Music TV & radio Art & design Film Games Classical Stage Lifestyle Fashion Food Recipes Love & sex Health & fitness Home & garden Women Men Family Travel Money What term do you want to search? Search with google Make a contribution Subscribe International edition switch to the UK edition switch to the US edition switch to the Australia edition Search jobs Dating Holidays Digital Archive Discount Codes The Guardian app Video Podcasts Pictures Newsletters Today's paper Inside the Guardian The Observer Guardian Weekly Crosswords Facebook Twitter Search jobs Dating Holidays Digital Archive Discount Codes World UK Science Cities Global development Football Tech Business Environment Obituaries More Huawei Huawei P20 Pro review: the three-camera iPhone killer 5 / 5 stars 5 out of 5 stars. The Chinese smartphone maker has hit a home run with this top-end smartphone that’s on a par with the best Samuel Gibbs Wed 25 Apr 2018 07.27 BST First published on Tue 24 Apr 2018 10.14 BST Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share via Email The Huawei P20 Pro rivals and beats the best of Samsung and Apple in quality and camera, proving three cameras can be better than one. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian With the P20 Pro, Huawei has not only proved that it can compete with the likes of Apple and Samsung, but it can beat them in many ways. Three cameras really are better than one (or two). Having established its name in value smartphones, Huawei has recently made inroads into the premium market with the likes of the Mate 10 Pro and last year’s P10. They were of high quality, and had all the features you’d expect from an iPhone or Samsung Galaxy S. But until now they’ve not quite captured the same luxurious feel. The P20 Pro has a 6.1in full HD+ OLED screen, bigger than even the Mate 10 Pro, but squeezed into a compact body with tiny bezels rivalling Apple’s iPhone X and Samsung’s Galaxy S9+. It also has a notch in the top – a cutout in the screen that contains a 24-megapixel front-facing camera, the earpiece speaker and various sensors. The screen is bright and colourful, although not quite as pixel dense as rivals, and text is not quite as pin-sharp when viewed side-by-side. It’s a beautiful display that is close, but not quite as good as the best from Samsung or Apple. Facebook Twitter Pinterest Huawei’s fingerprint scanner is very fast at unlocking the phone or authenticating payments. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian Unlike rivals, Huawei has kept its best-in-class fingerprint scanner on the front, squeezed into an oval shape at the bottom of the screen. The back is glass with curved edges that blend neatly into the rounded and polished metal band around the sides. The camera modules stick out the back similar to an iPhone X, which means it doesn’t sit flush on a desk. At 7.8mm thick and 180g in weight, the P20 Pro feels thin with an luxurious quality to it. It’s 0.7mm thinner and 9g lighter than Samsung’s Galaxy S9+, but 0.1mm thicker and 6g heavier than Apple’s iPhone X. All of which is to say the Huawei matches up well. The P20 Pro is also water resistant to IP67 standards, meaning up to 1m of water for up to 30 minutes – good enough to survive a trip down the toilet or into the bath. Specifications Screen: 6.1in FHD+ OLED (407ppi) Processor: octa-core Huawei Kirin 970 RAM: 6GB of RAM Storage: 128GB Operating system: EMUI 8.1 based on Android 8.1 Oreo Camera: Triple rear camera 40MP colour, 20MP monochrome, 8MP telephoto, 24MP front-facing camera Connectivity: LTE, Wi-Fi, NFC, Bluetooth 4.2 and GPS (dual-sim available in some regions) Dimensions: 155 x 73.9 x 7.8 mm Weight: 180g Charge it every other day Facebook Twitter Pinterest The P20 Pro fast-charges via its USB-C port, which is flanked by speakers but no headphone socket. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian The P20 Pro has the same processor and memory configuration as the Mate 10 Pro – Huawei’s own Kirin 970 octo-core processor and its neural network processing unit – and as such is as fast and powerful as the earlier handset, keeping pace with its rivals. The P20 Pro lasts significantly longer than both Apple and Samsung’s best between charges, although not quite as long as the 50-hours the Mate 10 Pro lasts. The P20 Pro consistently lasted over 39 hours on a single charge without having to activate any power saving modes. That was with two sims in it, using the smartphone as a primary device, browsing and using apps for five hours a day with hundreds of push emails and messages, 60 minutes of Netflix, the odd spot of navigation in Google maps, shooting around 30 photos and listening to around four hours of music via Bluetooth headphones. There’s no wireless charging, but the P20 Pro charges pretty fast using the supplied power adapter and USB-C cable, despite having a comparatively large battery. EMUI 8.1 Facebook Twitter Pinterest EMUI 8.1 is Huawei’s most refined version of its modified Android experience yet, with lots of customisation options. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian The P20 Pro runs Huawei’s modified version of Android called EMUI 8.1, based on Android Oreo 8.1, making it right up to date on launch. It behaves very similarly to EMUI 8 running on the Mate 10 Pro – there is a Google Feed on the home screen and it offers the option to have an app drawer or force every app to have an icon on the home screen a la Apple’s iOS. Various power-saving features are built in, including a system to keep rogue apps from destroying your battery life. Huawei’s ultra power-saving mode can significantly extend the battery life by disabling functions and limiting the number of apps you can use, if you really need your smartphone to last four days. EMUI handles the notch in the screen very well, acting more like a screen with two ears at the top than one with a disruptive cutout. Notifications and other icons easily fit either side of the notch in the status bar, which by default is either transparent or colour-matched to the content on screen. There’s also an option to make it black all the time, effectively hiding the notch entirely. Facebook Twitter Pinterest The P20 Pro has a notch in the top of the screen containing the front-facing camera, earpiece speaker and sensors. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian The big difference between the approach Huawei has used v that of Apple for the iPhone X is that when content or apps are displayed on the screen the area either side of the notch is blocked off so that it doesn’t intrude into what’s on-screen. Some will simply hate the idea of the notch, but being narrow and using the space either side of it as the status bar is actually a good compromise. Camera Facebook Twitter Pinterest The three cameras on the back work in harmony to produce the best image possible depending on light level, zoom or scenario. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian The P20 Pro is the first smartphone to have not one, not two, but three cameras on the back, all working in conjunction to provide a multi-layered camera experience. The primary camera is a large, 40-megapixel colour camera with an f1.8 lens, which is joined by a 20-megapixel monochrome camera with an f1.6 lens and an eight megapixel telephoto camera with an f2.4 lens. The system automatically uses a combination of the cameras on the back to produce each shot. The monochrome camera adds extra light, detail and depth information, while the telephoto camera increases the zoom magnification. The combination produces excellent detail, low noise and accurate colour capture. In good light it shoots images that are stunning. In low light the P20 Pro excels too, routinely producing better images than rivals. But it is the hybrid zoom that really makes the P20 Pro really stand out. Many dual-camera smartphones offer up to a 2x zoom, which often proves rather modest. The Huawei offers up to 5x hybrid zoom, with steps all the way up and a button to switch between 1x, 3x and 5x zoom. Images shot at 3x and 5x zoom are very good, even in low light. Facebook Twitter Pinterest The P20 Pro has the best hybrid zoom in the business. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian There are plenty of modes to play with, including portrait and aperture modes, a monochrome mode that uses the dedicated camera, and an excellent long exposure night mode, which works very well even when handheld. The P20 Pro also captures very good video, including up to 960fps slow motion, and has a “Pro” mode with plenty of settings to keep most photographers happy, including RAW capture. By default the camera shoots 10-megapixel images, but there’s an option to shoot at the full 40-megapixel size, which can be fun. Huawei’s built-in camera AI performs real-time object recognition to detect the subject and switch to the appropriate mode or scene. In most circumstances it does an admirable job, but occasionally it would get caught between scenes, such as “greenery” and “flower” when trying to shoot a bunch of roses. I also found some of the modes to artificially skew the colours in the image a bit too much for my liking, making them look like photos tweaked for Instagram. I turned it off for some shoots and got better results. The front-facing selfie camera is also very good, producing well detailed and lit shots, complete with your choice of beautification effects, such as the face-shaping “perfect selfie” mode. Observations Facebook Twitter Pinterest The twilight colour option is beautiful and really stands out in a sea of sameness. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian The back of the phone is beautifully smooth and rounded in the hand, but is super slippery when placed on fabric surfaces The P20 Pro popped up a message to say it would shut down in 30 seconds when the battery hit around 2%, giving time to quickly send a message before it died Huawei claims its built-in AI will keep the P20 Pro running as fast on day 365 as it does on day one Face recognition on the P20 Pro is lightning quick and works with sunglasses on too, but it is unclear how secure it is compared to a fingerprint or long pin The twilight colour option is beautiful and really stands out against the competition 4G performance is a cut above, holding onto a usable LTE signal in places most other devices struggle to connect Bluetooth connectivity to a set of wireless earbuds wasn’t quite as good as a Samsung Galaxy S9+ The bottom stereo speakers are surprisingly good for a smartphone, but with little in the way of stereo separation It has Dolby Atmos, but Bluetooth headphones aren’t supported Price The Huawei P20 Pro costs £799 with 128GB of storage and is available in three colours. For comparison, the 6in Huawei Mate 10 Pro with 128GB costs £699, the 6.3in Samsung Galaxy Note 8 with 64GB of storage costs £869, the 6.2in Samsung Galaxy S9+ costs £869 with 128GB of storage, the 6in Google Pixel 2 XL with 64GB costs £799, the 6in OnePlus 5T with 64GB costs £449, the 6in Honor 10 View with 128GB costs £450, and the 5.8in iPhone X with 64GB costs £999. Verdict With the P20 Pro Huawei has finally produced something that I would recommend over competitors regardless of the price. While not cheap, costing £800, in some ways you get a better experience than rivals costing £200 more. But the P20 Pro isn’t a value proposition; it is a no-holds-barred attempt to usurp the current kings of the top-end smartphone, Samsung and Apple. The Mate 10 Pro was great, but Huawei has hit a home run with the P20 Pro. It’s a fantastic-looking phone that feels better than rivals in the hand, lasts significantly longer between charges and has a one of the best cameras available, offering useful features that others can’t match. There’s no wireless charging, no headphone socket, EMUI has its quirks and Huawei’s record of keeping up with software and security updates is a bit patchy. But it’s truly great to see a company that isn’t Apple or Samsung pushing boundaries once more. Pros: long battery life, great design, brilliant camera, good screen, stand-out colour options, water resistance, Android 8.1 Oreo, great performance Cons: no headphone socket, no microSD card slot, no wireless charging, screen not the highest resolution, no Bluetooth 5 support Facebook Twitter Pinterest The P20 Pro looks and feels like a phone worth its £800 asking price. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian Other reviews Huawei Mate 10 Pro review: say hello to two-day battery life Samsung Galaxy S9+ review: the best big-screen smartphone by miles Google Pixel 2 XL review: the best big-screened Android experience yet Honor 10 View review: cut-price top smartphone with two-day battery life OnePlus 5T review: premium full-screen experience at half cost of iPhone X iPhone X review: Apple finally knocks it out of the park Topics Huawei Smartphones Android Mobile phones Telecoms reviews Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share via Email Share on LinkedIn Share on Pinterest Share on WhatsApp Share on Messenger Reuse this content Most popular World UK Science Cities Global development Football Tech Business Environment Obituaries News Opinion Sport Culture Lifestyle Contact us Complaints & corrections SecureDrop Work for us Privacy policy Cookie policy Terms & conditions Help All topics All writers Digital newspaper archive Facebook Twitter Advertise with us Search UK jobs Dating Discount Codes Support The Guardian Available for everyone, funded by readers Contribute Subscribe Back to top © 2019 Guardian News & Media Limited or its affiliated companies. 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Huawei P20 Pro - XDA Forums - XDA Developers / https://forum.xda-developers.com › huawei-p20-pro Huawei P20 Pro - XDA Forums - XDA Developers / https://forum.xda-developers.com › huawei-p20-pro
https://forum.xda-developers.com/huawei-p20-pro
Huawei P20 Pro help, reviews, wallpaper, root tools, ROMs and more.



Huawei P20 review: Good but not great | Alphr / https://www.alphr.com › Huawei Huawei P20 review: Good but not great | Alphr / https://www.alphr.com › Huawei
https://www.alphr.com/mobile-phones/1008919/huawei-p20-review
Huawei P20 review: Good but not great | Alphrhttps://www.alphr.com › Huawei


 

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