After playing in the low-end and mid-range smartphone market for a very long time, Motorola has finally launched its first true-blue flagship smartphone—Motorola Edge 30 Ultra—in years, and we’ve just finished reviewing it. The phone is priced at ₹59,999 (128GB) and goes up to ₹64,999 (256GB) in India. Although Motorola took its sweet time to come up with this device, the company made sure to pack it with the latest features. That not only enables Motorola to make a strong re-entry into the high-end smartphone segment but also helps the smartphone give a tough fight to the best Android smartphones available in the market right now.
For starters, the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra is the world’s first smartphone with a 200MP camera sensor. It is equipped with the Qualcomm Snapdragon 8+ Gen 1 SoC, which is the most powerful chipset available for Android smartphones at the moment. The phone also has 125W TurboPower charging, which puts it among the smartphones with the fastest charging speeds. Then there’s the 6.67-inch P-OLED display featuring a 144Hz refresh rate, which puts the phone ahead of most flagships with a 120Hz screen. You also get the latest set of connectivity features and premium build quality.
With a starting price of ₹59,999, the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra competes with the OnePlus 10 Pro, Xiaomi 12 Pro, and the Google Pixel 7. However, the Galaxy S22+, which was launched in India for ₹84,999, usually sells for ₹59,999 (especially during festive sales). So, the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra is also up against Samsung’s flagship phone. Honestly, I think the Galaxy S22+ poses the highest threat to Motorola’s flagship than any other. That’s because most people who are in the market for a flagship-grade smartphone under ₹60,000 mainly prefer Samsung phones over the ones from Google, OnePlus, and Xiaomi.
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Although the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra packs a strong set of features, it faces tough competition. What we are here to find out today is how the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra performs in real life and if it is worth spending money on this smartphone.
Motorola Edge 30 Ultra Specifications
Resolution: FHD+ (1,920 x 1,080 pixels)
Refresh Rate: 144Hz
Touch Sampling Rate: 360Hz
Brightness: 1,300 nits (claimed)
Protection: Corning Gorilla Glass 5
|Processor||Qualcomm Snapdragon 8+ Gen 1|
|RAM & Storage||Memory Configurations: 8GB RAM + 128GB Storage, 12GB RAM + 256GB Storage|
RAM Type: LPDDR5
Storage Type: UFS 3.1
|Software||OS: Android 12|
|Front Camera||Main: 60MP, f/2.2 aperture, 0.61µm pixel size, 4K@30/60fps|
|Rear Camera||Main: 200MP, 1/1.22-inch sensor size, f/1.9 aperture, 0.64µm pixel size, OIS, 8K@30fps, 4K@30/60fps video recording|
Ultrawide: 50MP, 114-degree FoV, f/2.2 aperture, 0.64µm pixel size, 1080p@30/60/120/240fps video recording
Telephoto: 12MP, 2x optical zoom, f/2.6 aperture, 1.22µm pixel size, 1080p@30/60fps video recording
Charging: 125W TurboPower wired charging, 50W wireless charging, 10W wireless power sharing
|Connectivity||SIM: Dual-SIM (2x Nano SIM, 5G + 5G)|
Wi-Fi: Tri-Band Wi-Fi 6E
Positioning System: GPS, LTEPP, SUPL, Glonass, Galileo
Ports: USB 3.1 Type-C
|Audio||Speakers: Two speakers in a stereo configuration, Dolby Atmos|
|Sensors||Accelerometer, gyroscope, compass, proximity, ambient light, SAR|
|Privacy & Security||In-display fingerprint scanner|
|Build||Dimensions: 161.76 x 73.5 x 8.39mm|
Weight: 198.5 grams
Protection: Corning Gorilla Glass 5 (front & rear), IP52 water and dust resistance
Colours: Interstellar Black, Starlight White
Motorola Edge 30 Ultra Review: In-Box Contents
- Motorola Edge 30 Ultra
- 125W Charger with USB Type-C port
- USB Type-C to USB Type-C cable
- Transparent TPU protective case for the phone
- SIM card tray ejection tool
- Quick Start Guide
Motorola Edge 30 Ultra Review: Design & Build Quality
Most modern smartphones have flashy designs with too many styling elements. The Motorola Edge 30 Ultra, however, is different.
For starters, the phone is available only in plain colours. Its back panel doesn’t have anything written on it, such as the phone’s features or the brand’s slogan. The camera hump is compact and uncluttered. Plus, the external components have a straight design for the most part. All of these things give the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra a clean, minimal, and symmetrical look, and I love it. The phone’s design makes it stand apart from the rest while also making it look classy and premium, which is something you expect from a high-end smartphone.
It is not just the design that’s impressive. The build quality is also splendid. First off, the phone has a metal frame. Then there’s Corning Gorilla Glass 5 at the front and rear. All the cutouts are precise, and the external components are well put together. As a result, the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra feels very solidly built. Surprisingly, the phone is also very lightweight considering that it has a 4,610mAh battery, very good thermal management system, a flagship-grade display, processor, and cameras, a metal body, and glass on both sides.
As for the ergonomics, everything falls right where you want it, such as the volume and power buttons, as well as the fingerprint scanner. The design makes the phone feel comfortable to hold in the hand for a long duration. That is further aided by the low weight of the smartphone.
The only bummer is that the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra has IP52 dust and water resistance instead of the IP67/IP68 rating that you find with most high-end flagship-grade smartphones. That means you have to be very careful when you take this phone near a swimming pool or in rainy conditions outdoors. Other phones in the same price range, such as the Galaxy S22+, offer better ingress protection, allowing you to use them more carelessly. The lack of a better IP rating, I think, is a major shortcoming of the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra compared to its rivals.
The Motorola Edge 30 Ultra is the only high-end flagship-grade smartphone featuring a display with a 144Hz refresh rate. I thought that the 144Hz refresh rate wouldn’t make a noticeable difference in terms of smoothness over the 120Hz refresh rate that you find in most other high-end smartphones. However, to my surprise, the 144Hz refresh rate does make the content look more fluid than what you get with the 120Hz refresh rate. That gives the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra a slight edge over its competitors.
The 144Hz refresh rate, however, isn’t the only factor that makes the display feel so smooth to use. The credit for that also goes to the touch responsiveness of the screen. The display responds to the touches very accurately, thanks to its 300Hz touch-sampling rate. The 144Hz refresh rate and the 300Hz touch-sampling rate work together wonderfully and make the display a joy to use. In fact, I haven’t experienced this kind of smoothness on any smartphone display except for the Asus ROG Phone 6 (which has a 165Hz screen).
The display uses the P-OLED technology, and Motorola claims that its brightness can reach up to 1,300 nits. While we don’t have the equipment to test brightness scientifically at the moment, the display looked extremely bright right from the moment I started using it. Even under direct sunlight, the content on the screen looked as it would indoors. That’s despite of the fact that the screen has a very glossy and reflective surface. The brightness level of the display is more than you’d ever need, either for outdoor usage or HDR content.
Like with most other smartphones in its price range, the screen has a Full HD+ resolution, which gives the display a pixel density of 395 PPI. That makes the content look as sharp as it can be perceived by the naked eye if you use the phone from a normal distance from your eyes.
The display, however, has one issue, and it is caused by the curved design. Whenever you touch the screen on its curved area, the screen fails to register the touch properly. You have to tap multiple times on it to get the touch registered. This is especially frustrating when you are gaming. I don’t know if it is a hardware issue or a software one, but for Motorola’s sake, I hope it is related to software and that the company offers an OTA update to fix the problem.
Remember I told you how smooth the phone feels to use due to the display’s 144Hz refresh rate? Well, it is not just the display that can make it possible. The processor also has to be powerful enough to push that many frames consistently. Well, for that, the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra uses the latest and the greatest chipset available for Android smartphones at the moment, the Qualcomm Snapdragon 8+ Gen 1. Plus, it also has the fastest RAM and memory options available for smartphones in the market: LPDDR5 and UFS 3.1.
However, we’ve seen phones in the past that struggle to perform well despite of a powerful chipset, and that has been caused by poor thermal management of the SoC. Well, Motorola has done an outstanding job with thermal management too. The phone retains 81% of its CPU performance (tested with the CPU Stress Test app) and 57.90% GPU performance (tested with 3DMark Wild Life Stress Test) under sustained loads. That’s despite of the fact that this phone has a very thin chassis and features 125W charging (which takes up a lot of space).
The powerful hardware and the excellent thermal management come together to offer a phenomenal performance on the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra. The phone feels super-smooth to use throughout the UI. Multitasking is a cakewalk for this smartphone, and more importantly, it doesn’t stutter even a bit while playing graphics-intensive games for a long period of time. Overall, the performance of the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra is as good as it can get on an Android phone.
The Motorola Edge 30 Ultra ships with the Android 12 OS, and the UI has a stock Android theme. Personally, I love the stock Android theme. It looks clean, well laid out, and very beautiful. However, the looks of the stock Android theme are still no match for Samsung’s One UI, which, in my opinion, is even more organised, utilises the space more efficiently, and looks more lively. But hey, stock Android still looks better than custom UI from all the other brands, especially the Chinese ones, including OPPO, Realme, Vivo, and Xiaomi.
The company has added a number of extra features to the software than what you get with stock Android. For starters, there are additional UI personalisation options, widgets, and gestures. You get a game bar that allows you to control all the gaming-related device settings from a tiny widget while you are in a game. Then there’s Ready For, a feature similar to Samsung DeX that allows you to use your smartphone on a large screen. Plus, you get a few options related to how the phone shows notifications and responds to your interactions with it. What’s great about these features is that they all have a stock Android theme to them, giving the UI a uniform look.
While stock Android already offers all the essential features that you need for day-to-day usage, and Motorola has also added a number of additional features from its end, the software still doesn’t have as many features as you find in Samsung’s One UI. I’m not gonna go into details here, but Samsung One UI offers a plethora of extra features related to UI personalisation, convenience, privacy, and safety. That being said, I never came across a scenario where I felt the phone was lacking a feature that I needed.
While Samsung promises four major Android OS updates for most of its mid-range and all high-end phones, Motorola has promised three Android OS updates for the Edge 30 Ultra. But if you are not the kind of person who uses the same phone for four years, you need not worry.
Overall, I think that the software on the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra is only second to Samsung One UI, and it is a joy to use.
Battery Life & Charging Speed
Nowadays, it’s not uncommon for Android smartphones to offer a charging wattage of more than 100 watts. However, these crazy fast charging speeds are being offered only with mid-range and upper mid-range smartphones. That’s because these phones don’t have a flagship-grade SoC, and therefore, they don’t require a beefy cooling system. Manufacturers can use that space to offer a high-wattage charging system. Plus, these smartphones can be thick, which gives the brands more space to work with for fast charging solutions.
Unlike those phones, the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra comes with a true flagship-grade SoC that requires a beefy cooling system. Plus, it also has a very thin chassis, which is something that people expect from a smartphone of this price tag. In spite of that, Motorola has managed to equip the smartphone with a charging wattage of 125W, which is just exceptional.
Motorola calls it 125W TurboPower, and in our test, it managed to charge the phone from 0% to 100% in just 25 minutes. In the past, we’ve seen phones advertised to charge at high wattage, but their charging speed throttles due to thermal limitations, and in spite of high wattage for charging, they don’t charge all that fast. The Motorola Edge 30 Ultra, fortunately, isn’t one of them. Once you get used to this charging speed, it is very hard to go back to a phone with a slower charging speed.
What about the battery backup though? Well, the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra performs really well at that too. During the review period, the phone managed to last a full day with about six hours of screen-on time, and that’s when I played games on the device, used it for navigation, and did some photography. Even the power consumption when the device is idle is very low. You lose only about 2-3% of battery over an entire night. The battery backup is better than any other flagship-grade smartphone in its price range, including the Galaxy S22+.
I’ve seen high-end flagship-grade phones offer either a large battery (and thus, long battery life) and mediocre charging speed or mediocre battery capacity and fast charging speed. The Motorola Edge 30 Ultra is the first Android smartphone that I’ve used that offers a great battery backup and also a super-fast charging speed. Motorola has performed a really commendable job with the battery backup and battery charging experience of the Edge 30 Ultra.
The most exciting aspect of the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra is that it is the world’s first smartphone to use a 200MP camera sensor. This camera sensor is the Samsung ISOCELL HP1 that was launched almost one year ago. The world’s highest megapixel camera for smartphones is 1/1.22-inch in size, and it can perform 16-in-1 pixel binning to offer a 12.5MP final image. Theoretically, it should offer the brightest and most detailed images from a smartphone to date. But does it?
To gauge how the 200MP camera on the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra performs, we have to pit it against its closest competitor. The Samsung Galaxy S22+, which was launched for ₹84,999 in India, has recently been receiving temporary price cuts very frequently. It usually sells for ₹54,999. With that in mind, I think it is the closest competitor to the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra, and it is the one with which we will be comparing Motorola’s flagship smartphone.
In daylight, the images taken with the Galaxy S22+ look brighter and more detailed. Shadows are relatively well-developed, thanks to better dynamic range. Colours are more accurate compared to the images from the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra. The pictures from the Galaxy S22+ also have less lens flare compared to the ones from Motorola, proving that Samsung has used a better quality lens on its phone. That being said, the difference between the images taken with the two phones is extremely less, and that in itself is an achievement for Motorola (or any other brand), especially when you consider that the company has stepped into the high-end smartphone segment after a very long time.
The fight, however, is very close when it comes to low-light image quality. While the images from the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra look slightly brighter than those from the Galaxy S22+, the pictures from Samsung’s flagship have marginally better details. Although the colour reproduction from the cameras of both smartphones is similar most of the time, the images from the Motorola Edge Ultra sometimes tend to have a slight unnatural colour tint. It’s also worth mentioning that while the images from the Galaxy S22+ have more details in the centre (or of the subject), while images from the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra have better details in the corners. Although the low-light images from both smartphones are neck and neck, I’d still go with the Galaxy S22+ because they look more natural.
As for portrait images, both smartphones recognise the subject quickly and offer excellent edge detection. However, the portrait images from the Galaxy S22+ have a more linear background blur effect compared to that from Motorola, which makes them look more like they’ve been taken with a real DSLR camera. Plus, the Galaxy S22+ manages to capture accurate and more vibrant colours. So, that makes the portrait images look even better.
On paper, the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra looks like a very capable device for recording videos. Apart from having a high-end camera sensor, it features 4K@60fps and 8K@30fps video recording options for detailed and smooth videos. Plus, it has OIS to make the videos look stable.
Things, however, are not as good in real life. The camera has a very slow focusing speed while recording videos. To be specific, it takes a lot of time to switch focus between nearby and far away subjects. Sometimes, the amount of time it takes to focus on a subject is so high that you think that the camera will not focus at all. It is disappointing to see that the camera has a problem with such a basic thing when the competition is so tough, and there’s no room for error.
Anyway, keeping the focusing issue aside, the videos look detailed, stable, and smooth. However, the frame rate is not as consistent as that you get with the Galaxy S22+, which means you’ll see occasional stutters in the videos. The colours look slightly oversaturated, but some people might like that. The dynamic range is also not as wide as Samsung’s.
Overall, the video recording quality is pretty good for the price of the device, but it is still no match for the Galaxy S22+. Of course, that’s when you don’t take the focus issue into consideration. If Motorola manages to fix that problem, the Edge 30 Ultra would be a really good phone for recording videos.
The ultra-wide camera has a 50MP resolution, which would make you think that it is superior to the 12MP sensor on the Galaxy S22+. But that’s not the case. The 12MP camera in the Galaxy S22+ is larger in size (1/2.55-inch vs. 1/2.76-inch) compared to the 50MP sensor in the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra.
The images taken in daylight look bright, detailed, and colour-accurate. However, comparing them with those taken on the Galaxy S22+ reveals that the one from Samsung manages to capture more details (especially in the corners), more accurate colours, and a better dynamic range.
In low light, things are quite the opposite. Here, the images from the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra look brighter and more detailed while also having a lower amount of noise compared to the images taken with the Galaxy S22+.
The Motorola Edge 30 Ultra can record videos only up to 1080p@30fps with its ultrawide camera. The Galaxy S22+, on the other hand, not only offers a 4K@60fps video recording option, but its video also looks more detailed, colour-accurate, stable, and smooth.
The telephoto camera on the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra is a 12MP sensor with 2x optical zoom. Personally, I like this configuration. I believe that 2x optical zoom gets you the best FoV for portrait images. I also think that this sensor and lens combination is better than what you get with most other smartphones in the same price range. Take the OnePlus 10 Pro, for example. It has an 8MP (lower resolution) telephoto camera even though it is costlier than Motorola’s flagship. I’m not saying that a higher resolution camera translates into better image quality but come on, an 8MP sensor in a smartphone that costs upwards of ₹50,000 is just not acceptable. Anyway, the Galaxy S22+, in comparison, has a 10MP sensor with 3x optical zoom.
In daylight, there’s a huge difference between the image quality of the cameras of the two smartphones. The Galaxy S22+ manages to capture images that look a lot brighter, contain significantly more amount of details, especially in shadows, and offer a far better colour reproduction than those taken with the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra.
In low light, however, the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra manages to beat the Galaxy S22+. The images from Motorola’s flagship look brighter and more detailed while having significantly less amount of noise.
The portrait images taken with the telephoto lens have an excellent subject and edge detection. However, just like we saw with the primary camera, the portrait images taken with the telephoto lens have slightly washed-out colours and a lower amount of details compared to those taken with the Galaxy S22+. That being said, the portrait images from the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra are one of the best in the price segment.
As for the video recording, the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra loses the fight to the Galaxy S22+. That’s mainly because the one from Samsung offers a 4K@60fps video recording option which Motorola’s flagship lacks. Plus, the Galaxy S22+ also offers better video recording quality overall.
The front-facing camera has a 60MP resolution, which, as far as I know, is the highest among any smartphone to date. However, the sensor size is similar to the front camera that you find on most other smartphones in the same price segment, such as the OnePlus 10 Pro.
The camera does a phenomenal job of capturing selfies in daylight. The pictures look as bright and detailed as those taken with the Galaxy S22+, which is considered to have one of the best selfie cameras in the segment. Even the dynamic range is excellent. The colours, however, look slightly washed out, and that’s the only area where it doesn’t perform as well as the Galaxy S22+.
The phone also manages to take exceptionally well selfies in low-light conditions. The pictures look very similar to the ones from the Galaxy S22+, with an excellent level of brightness, plenty of details, and a great dynamic range. However, the colours look slightly washed out even in lowlight conditions.
The phone recognises the subject without any issues, and the edge detection is also spot on. The background blur, however, doesn’t look as natural as that you get with the Galaxy S22+. That being said, portrait selfies are still one of the best in the industry.
The Motorola Edge 30 Ultra is the only smartphone apart from Samsung’s and Apple’s flagships to offer a 4K@60fps video recording option with a front-facing camera.
The videos recorded with the front camera, however, are no match to the ones you get with the Galaxy S22+. The sole reason for that is that the videos have a lot of vibration, which makes them look shaky and unstable.
Keeping that issue aside, the videos look detailed while having excellent colour reproduction and dynamic range. If Motorola somehow manages to crop the video a little and make the videos look more stable, it would be amazing.
Since the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra features the Qualcomm Snapdragon 8+ Gen 1 SoC, it comes with the latest connectivity options. That includes dual-SIM 5G, Bluetooth 5.2, Wi-Fi 6E, and USB 3.1 Type-C port. That’s not all, though. Motorola also rolled out an OTA software update to the smartphone to support the 5G network in India within one week of the launch of the service in the country. Phones that cost twice or even thrice, such as the Apple iPhone 13 and 14 series, still don’t support the 5G network in the country.
During the review period, I didn’t face any connectivity issues with the smartphone. Everything worked as it was supposed to. It is also worth mentioning that I have been using Airtel 5G on the device, and it works perfectly. In case you are curious about the battery life of the smartphone on the 5G network, the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra doesn’t consume any more battery on 5G than it does on 4G.
Like most other flagship-grade smartphones out there, the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra has two loudspeakers in a stereo configuration. These speakers are very loud, louder than the speakers that you find in any other flagship-grade smartphone, including its direct competitor, the Galaxy S22+. The sound quality, however, isn’t as impressive.
While the high-frequency and mid-frequency sounds are reproduced clearly enough, the bass is non-existent. As a result, the audio coming out of these speakers sounds very bright or, for the lack of a proper word, let’s say, slender. For comparison, the speakers on the Galaxy S22+ sound fuller. Overall, these speakers do lack the sound quality that you expect from a high-end flagship-grade smartphone. That being said, the sound quality is still satisfactory.
Motorola Edge 30 Ultra Review: Fingerprint Scanner
The Motorola Edge 30 Ultra features an optical in-display fingerprint scanner. While it works blazingly fast in normal conditions, it refuses to scan the finger if there’s even a little amount of water/oil on the screen or your fingertips. The issue becomes very frustrating when you try to unlock the smartphone immediately after washing your hands or when your fingers are even slightly dirty. Most other smartphones that have an optical fingerprint scanner don’t suffer from this issue. This looks like a hardware limitation rather than a software one, but if it can be solved with a software update, Motorola should fix it immediately.
Motorola Edge 30 Ultra Review: Verdict
To recap, the display on the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra isn’t as bright as that you find on flagship smartphones from Apple and Samsung, but the phone makes up for that by offering a higher refresh rate, and I think it is safe to say that it is among the best displays in the industry. When it comes to performance, the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra outruns every other Android smartphone, thanks to the Qualcomm Snapdragon 8+ Gen 1 SoC and excellent thermal management.
As for the software experience, the UI that you get with the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra is still no match for Samsung’s One UI. However, it is certainly better than what you get with the OnePlus 10 Pro, Xiaomi 12 Pro, and UI customisation from every other brand. The camera performance, although not as good as that you get with flagship smartphones from Apple and Samsung, is still better than almost every other smartphone in the same price segment, including the OnePlus 10 Pro.
In spite of having a very powerful processor and battery pack that isn’t very large, the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra manages to offer a battery backup of more than a day with heavy usage, which means that it is better than most other flagship-grade smartphones out there (especially the ones with the Qualcomm Snapdragon 8 Gen 1 SoC). The build quality, although excellent, lacks IP67/IP68 rating, and that’s the phone’s only major shortcoming. The connectivity features are on par with the other smartphones in its price segment.
Personally, I will choose the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra over the OnePlus 10 Pro, Xiaomi 12 Pro, and Google Pixel 7 any day. That being said, Motorola’s flagship doesn’t feel as polished as the Galaxy S22+, and I think the latter is a better smartphone overall. But then you also have to consider that the Galaxy S22+ usually sells for a higher price (₹69,999) than the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra, and in that case, Motorola’s flagship should be your go-to smartphone if your budget is under ₹60,000.
Motorola Edge 30 Ultra
The Motorola Edge 30 Ultra performs exceptionally well at almost everything and manages to beat the OnePlus 10 Pro, Xiaomi 12 Pro, and Google Pixel 7. That being said, Motorola's flagship doesn't feel as polished as the Galaxy S22+, and I think the latter is a better smartphone overall. But then you also have to consider that the Galaxy S22+ usually sells for a higher price (₹69,999) than the Motorola Edge 30 Ultra, and in that case, Motorola's flagship should be your go-to smartphone if your budget is under ₹60,000.
- Display quality on par with the competition; feels smoother than most flagships.
- Powerful SoC and great thermals results in excellent performance.
- Stock Android UI looks great; software is free from unwanted bloatware.
- Offers a day's worth battery backup with heavy usage; charges blazingly fast too.
- 200MP camera performance is very close to pricier flagships phones.
- Latest connectivity options; works with 5G networks in India out-of-the-box.
- Lacks IP67/IP68 rating.
- Display doesn't register the touch properly on the curved area.
- Software experience not as good as Samsung One UI.
- Video recording quality is no match for flagships from Apple and Samsung.
- Speakers don't sound as good as flagships from Apple and Samsung
Design & Build Quality
Value For Money