Google Pixel 6 ,Pixel 6 Pro Features Specifications Price Review

 I have been using Pixel Six and Pixel Six Pro for about three weeks. And all. This is the first year we've been expecting an actual Google flagship, so the previous Pixels have been great and have great cameras and great software features, but very little hardware overall.

But it's a step up, we're expecting bigger things, a bigger new camera array, a new design language. He made his chip. A lot is going on for this. So it's their moon,? This is their chance to compete with the big producer. So now that I'm used to them, I'd say these are my all-time favorite Pixels.

Google Pixel 6/6 Pro Price-

These are the best Google phones ever, to be sure. But, reality check. They are not perfect. And of course, there are some areas where they fall a little short. So I'm going to go over those things, but from above, I want to hit you up with prices first, then $599 for the Pixel Six, beginning, and $899 for the Pixel Six Pro. They are both on 128GHz.

 It is really competitive. So there's a lot of action on that already like the $599 price range, but at the same time, they keep calling a flagship, which is the Six Pro.

Google Pixel 6 Camera-

It's the one that's here to take pictures of the world's iPhones and the Samsung Galaxy S21 Ultra, and it competes, but the Six is ​​the real deal.

So I'm really starting to like this camera bar design for the Pixel and the fact that it's polarizing. It doesn't look like any other phone, theoretically, you know, the huge new camera sensor needs to be so thick here,

But it may look like any other phone like Vivo X70 Pro Plus has the same 50-megapixel sensor, but they went with a camera rectangle, but this visor, this is a look, pixel phone, it is very simple. And I think it's on purpose and they can keep it that way for at least a few years.

Pixel 6 Dimensions-

The design is functional. I'd say my index finger is resting comfortably under the camera bar when I'm holding it, which is nice. It doesn't budge on the table if you're typing or using it with your hand, the only weird part is that it doesn't blend well into the aluminum sides of this phone.

I think it would have been really cool, if it was a seamless blend of, one-piece, as Samson did with the S21 Ultra. But this camera module has a lot of seams, but at the end of the day, if you're going to toss a case on it, like this Grip case from Chanel sponsored D Brand, it's basically going to cancel out bumps anyway. but now you've got.

Google Pixel 6/6 Pro Specifications-

 But it's still clearly a pixel below that. You still have the rear visor. So I think it's a win unless you think it's incredibly ugly. So try not to look too much at the back of the phone, but come on, the visors look cool.

But the part you see on the front of the phone is huge on both the screens. Both these phones are quite big. And I think naturally the question is, why didn't they make a smaller one? And I think Google's answer would be, well, some people want to spend less on a phone, but most of them still want a bigger screen.

 So he gave it to them. So the Pixel Six's screen, 6.4 inches from corner to corner, is 90Hz, 10ADP, and flat, and overall there's a very small bezel and a hole punch in the top middle for a selfie camera. This is again a pretty good screen for a $600 phone. But how about that flagship? So with the Six Pro, we're looking at 6.7 inches, 1440p, and up to 120Hz, it's super, super sharp, very responsive, and has been an absolute pleasure.

But since they're saying it's the flagship, I can get a little more nitpicky here. These curved edges, they're going out of style. I know it gives you even smaller bezels and they're a bit smaller, but the fact that it gets a little darker doesn't help the screen in too many corners.

iPhone 13 vs Pixel 6-

 There's also a tiny bit of color change, off-axis that you actually straight up, just don't see on more expensive screens, like those on the S 21 Ultra or the iPhone 13 Pro. Also, the fingerprint reader on the display of both these phones is a bit slow. So it appears to be an optical sensor, shining a light at your finger instead of the new ultrasonic one Samsung is using.

And yes, it gets annoying after a while. Often it takes me a full half-second, waiting for it to read my finger. I think they could have used a better sensor here, or at least one that is a bit faster. Although I am comparing it to a thousand-dollar phone.

Google Pixel 6 -
Google Pixel 6 ,Pixel 6 Pro Features Specifications Price Review
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Google Pixel 6 pro-


Google Pixel 6 ,Pixel 6 Pro Features Specifications Price Review
image source google by-https://www.amazon.in/


 Specifications & Review-

This is what I was talking about earlier. It's impressive that it's hanging out with the big manufacturers, but it's subject to bite it. Now in the middle of these displays is the top hole punch, which houses the selfie camera, which is quite a good 8m. There's a megapixel wide camera on the Pixel Six, but it's closer to an ultra-wide selfie camera on the Six Pro, which I really like.

And this has been increased to 11 megapixels. So you can shoot 4k selfie videos too, it fits more people on the frame, a big fan of six pro's selfie camera. And then, you know, those little things that you expect a good phone to do well, but that you don't want to think about too much, like clicking buttons?

Both phones are completely water-resistant, and the haptics is really good on both phones as well. So it's a Pixel thing, but the biggest new piece Google is adding to these phones is definitely the inside. And that would be the new tensor chip. So designed by Google for this phone, it would theoretically let them do things they couldn't,

 With the Qualcomm chips used before, you know, machine learning, better AI, better computational photography, all kinds of things they want to focus on with this phone. They can do it. And it's done. It is really impressive. Now, a lot of people were wondering how Tensor would benchmark, and I don't think that's the right way to think about this new chip,

But out of curiosity, I threw a geek bench at it, and we have numbers like 1,035 on single-core, 2,800 on multi-core, which is probably about 10 with eight compared to the Snapdragon triple eight with CPUs on paper. % slower, but still far ahead of the Snapdragon 7 65G, they used on the Pixel Five Years.

But still, I did some GPU benchmarks from the 3D mark, and it looked 10 to 12% faster than the Snapdragon AAA, but that's clearly not about the tensors. It might be the biggest, that's what makes it a Google-y phone. This is by far the biggest difference between this benchmark and what the phone is actually capable of.

So, first of all, these phones have been really quick and responsive, with no performance issues on my part. I've been to the Six Pro mostly daily, which has got an adaptive refresh rate of up to 120Hz. And I've been loving it, but it's not as much about performance as it is about features. And it continues the Pixel phone's tradition of being the smartest smartphone that comes out every year.

 You might remember what song was playing in the background at the grocery store an hour ago. And we've seen live captioning of any and all video and phone calls and movies in real-time, plus some new better things, thanks to Tensor and dedicated pieces of that chip.

So first of all, speech-to-text on this phone is unrealistic, absolutely unbelievable, and it really changes the way I use my phone. I try to use voice on this phone more often because it's great. So I can use that mic button wherever I type normally.

And no matter how fast you talk, you can basically rap on it. You can speak 200 words per minute like Eminem if you want, and it will go on. It also adds punctuation really accurately. So you really don't have to think about it. You are automatically grammatically accurate all the time.

It's less stressful for people sitting in lectures and taking notes in class and there are basically useful transcriptions elsewhere. Above all, it is smart. So if you say a name, it will detract from the names and your contacts, try to make sure it is spelled correctly.

If there are several different spellings of names for something and you correct it once, it will remember the correct spelling of a name, that sort of thing. If you say, delete, or send it, it doesn't type those words and knows what you're trying to do, and will actually delete the words or send the message.

Now Google Photos also has a new feature for the Pixel Six that lets you go back to any photo in your library and delete the ones you don't want. Now, this isn't going to blow your mind if you've seen Content-Aware Fill on Photoshop before, but I'm really impressed with how easy and simple it makes the process.

So you go into an image, go to Tools and it's called Magic Eraser and it automatically chooses what you want to delete. There's usually some kind of background photo bomber, and then you can do it. And if there's other stuff you want to remove, you can draw a zigzag outline around it.

 It will detect edges really well, with any sort of contrast, finds the object you're talking about, and remove it exactly like that. So it read like magic, and people on Twitter loved it, but like Photoshop's Content-Aware Fill, it has some things that work really well, and other things not so much.

 So it works with simple repeating backgrounds, you know, maybe with gradients or textures and lots of contrast. But if you try to get rid of one big object, that's in front of a lot of different backgrounds, well, it's just going to look bad.

for AIFine, but I was very impressed with some of the things it drew, just messing around with it. It's probably still a gimmicky feature for most people, but it's another demo of powerful AI and Tensor. It can be great sometimes. Now I thought there would be something better with Tensor, that is battery life.

And maybe I was getting my hopes up too much because what I saw Apple do with its silicon was amazing. Their chips are basically the pinnacle of efficiency, not much to compare to, but when I see the iPhone 13 Pro Max gets eight hours of screen time, with 40 300m of power battery, it works. Very surprising.

So now I see that the Pixel Six 40 comes with a 600 million power battery and the Pixel Six and 5,000 Million Power Six Pro and they design their own chips. So I thought it would be great. This. So I was getting three and a half to four and a half hours of screen time on the Pixel Six Pro and a little less on the Six, which is average at best. It's not that great.

As if dead by the end of a long day, too many times. Now on a $600 phone, that's not too crazy. You can probably forgive that, but on a flagship, it's a weakness. And then even on top of that, you have to remember, there's no charging brick in the box like we saw, and it supports wired charging of up to 30 watts, which isn't super fast, but that's okay.

And the wireless charging it supports is also a bit slow. So the battery situation, for me, has been kind of bang on overall on the flagship. I can get by charging it all the time, like in my car, at my desk at work, but you never really want to do that. You just want to be able to use your phone normally, and not have to think about it,

 But hey, using this phone when it's not running low on battery is awesome thanks to Android 12. I want to use it all the time.

I liked it. At first, it definitely feels a little stretched. There's a lot of extra blank and white space in the UI. These are huge UI elements and really big buttons, and especially on a huge phone with a huge screen, it seems cartoony at first, but it all comes together.

It has this big flowing bouncy UI with matching colors and lots of nice scrolling physics and haptics. It is all tied together. But yes, it's great that no matter what wallpaper I choose, for example, the Quick Settings and Settings app, and all the menu backgrounds and widgets, all the wallpapers find an accent color, and match it right away. We do.

It's just, it's so cute. This is good, this is good. The only small gripe I have with Android 12 is, really, two things. One, that the brightness slider is two swipes away. It's all over the top and you have to pull it down. I think it could be more accessible and more accessible. And secondly, I don't like the new internet toggle.

I usually want to turn WiFi on or off, but now it takes an extra tap, and I feel like they can just add a WiFi toggle in the quick settings, but just have a normal Internet connection. But you know what you think of when you think of Pixel? You think about software and cameras.

I think the software is great. So let's talk about the most important part of this phone, the camera. So since the Pixel Two, the Pixel has more or less the same camera, right? The tiny 12-megapixel sensor on the Pixel Two was pretty revolutionary for its time. And so they put it on the Pixel three, and then on the Pixel 4, and then on the Pixel 5.

And that was precise because other people were catching them with better hardware. But Google came up with a really great way to compensate for tiny sensors with incredible software, amazing computational photography, great HDR and multi-frame bracketing, and all that stuff that made up their images, their night vision. All those photos look incredible.

It was almost as if they had verified with these cameras that the computer code required addition to the hardware. Although we are currently here in 2021, most are catching up. So now the Pale Six has launched with an all-new camera system that has an associate in nursing improved hardware suite, a massive 50-megapixel main sensor, but you can't take 50-megapixel photos.

There's no hi-res mode or anything for this. It's a continuous binary, and everything has been reduced to twelve and a [*fr1] megapixels. And so is a new 12-megapixel ultra-wide. And also 4X telephotograph camera has been given in the Pro phone. okay then. I am shooting with it. I expect Google to continue running all of their camera algorithms on 11 in such a way that they are no longer needed.

So it's far better hardware, and they were compensating, as I said, for a small weak sensing element to bring it in, and to bring out all the magic. And while currently sporting continuous looks makes photos a bit over-processed, HDR-YA seems a little more than that, a lot of times. So interesting things related to this cameraHuh,

But like I said, fifty megapixels is adding four to one, with no possibility to keep all 50, which means you're getting higher sharpness at a much lower volume than before, although photos are sharp. . Huh. White balance is great, but even then the bias is usually a little too good.

However, as you'll see in regular lighting, there will be a significant amount of Pale HDR, and it's as if someone flipped the Clarity slider in Photoshop to such a low volume that the shadows never turn completely black. . comes. And it is seldom that light, like the sky, is ever blown away.

However, yes, it also gives an exaggeratedly over-processed look once you associate in nursing the picture should have regular illumination. Currently, the issue is that this sensing element is awesome. So it's reaching out to soak up a lot of sunlight and a lot of information. So the really tough high dynamic diff shooting things are handled very well, like shooting in direct sunlight or shooting at night with bright light, these more difficult shots are really trying pretty cool now,

These dark scenes are overexposed even when you don't move the slider in the viewfinder, due to the most detail being in the process of the final shot. So it is very effective. Trust me, it's all sharpness, and while there's almost no noise during night shots, it's technically unreliable, although it shouldn't look so bright.

So here's a comparison shot, with the iPhone thirteen professional on full auto. To give you an idea of ​​the difference between night modes, it's almost night to daylight, but here's a fairly good example to visualize all this processing. On the left might be a raw shot from the Pixel's camera that we've increasingly colored with vibrancy.

 And on the right is a Google method JPEG. Which sensing element you'll see right now is taking in a lot of knowledge and detail and processing it to make it look like it thinks of what we want on the phone screen. Again, move the highlights down, commenting on the shadows, augmenting everything. Although I believe the best maybe somewhere in between.

Currently Radical Wide is great. It's not surprising, but it's a lot of constant options like last year. And I'm glad there's still an ultra-wide one. There's no macro mode with it though. And so the telephotograph on the professional was surprisingly good. Once you move the arm around, you continue to get far better sharpness than the Ultra,

 Google's Super-Res Zoom is great at sharpening and up shots that would usually be soft, though they'll still look extreme like a watercolor painting in a small amount. However, overall, as someone who likes the rich distinction of the Pixel, and has honestly enjoyed it a lot over the years,

on almost anything. I believe it's almost a good camera, with a few tweaks and maybe some computer code updates. At least I'm hoping to urge better, because I've taken some incredibly sharp photos with this camera, and I've also taken some weird trying-on photos.

So essentially I guess the question is, can you have a camera that's usually ten out of 10, though seven out of 10, sometimes? Or simply a camera that offers you 9 out of 10, nine, nine, nine every time, because that 'iPhone, nine out of 10, that continuous shot, iPhone thirteen pro' camera system is extra consistent,

Although the Pixel's camera sometimes takes a few shots, on the other hand, I'd buy too weird on an effort that looks HDR-y that I didn't even need to share. Then he jumps back and forth. I'd say the Pixel's video was pretty top-notch. Slight vogue-like within pictures.

It's got good dynamic range, great stabilization, mass-sensing elements giving you real background blur, and focusing most of the time. And in many of these disturbing scenes, you will certainly see the process of work,

Like here, once it tries to bring out the shadows, it makes a lot of noise, though still overall, colors and exposure and white balance, and details are good with the Pale Six video, and I found it Glad to find out. , And so an additional issue I noticed, Pell actually cranks up the ISO perfectly within the viewfinder. So you will see a lot of noise before taking a picture and starting processing.

 It's pretty easy to see it here in the screen recording though as to what 'it is doing. You will see in the selfie viewfinder, in particular, after owning high frame rates and shutter speeds, it will look great when you take a selfie and then you take it, and you look at it, and so everything is fast. And it's miles better.

And while it seemed awkward for Maine at first, I really think it's a good move. So Tensor has the HP to run stuff at higher ISOs, and previews also won't look great, though the least of it isn't 'stormy and sluggish. And then this 'AnivaVisually under guarantee and under distribution, people see that viewfinder homosexuals may think more, "that would be a false image".

And so they will fear that no matter how good the final picture is. And once you're taking pictures with faces, the radical-wide camera moves continuously to the next shutter speed. So if you move someone too fast, and the primary camera's face is too fuzzy, it will mechanically merge into the sharp face in your shot from the ultra-wide camera.

I mean, you will never have blurry faces in your photos. Overall, as someone who has used both of these phones for a week or two, the iPhone's camera system is healthier than the Pixel's. It's snow. It is more consistent, it does not conflict with the maximum amount of processing, it shoots in additional formats.

It's {a better|a far better|a much better|a higher|a stronger|an extra strong|a better} overall camera system, although the hardware within Pell is therefore good, and you will see that promise in ten by 10 shots Out of what the pale fan in me is hoping, maybe during a computer code update or two, it might happen 10 to 10 more times, but until then, as a result, we don't understand if it's ever going to happen. . Yes, you saw the sample shots.

That's what it does. It seems like. So yeah, I'm finally here to revert to price, like I said, $599 for the Pell 6, $899 for the Pell Six Pro, that' $300 delta. And to make up for that gap, you get some glossy sides over 90 Hz, 1080 over 1440p, a curved screen on flat, matte sides, I like the matte sides better.

Then you get another telephotograph camera on the back, and you get an even bigger selfie camera on the front, a rather large screen with a little extra comfort. So this is it. So essentially my conclusion is that the Pale Six, a very sensible phone, is a really, really good deal,

As a result of $600, it's one of the simplest you can find. And hence the difference in cash for getting the Six Pro, definitely makes it a better phone than the Pell Six. There's a lot of great stuff here, though these things don't put it on top of all the different flagships out there.

If you have a very telephoto or radically wide selfie camera or a big, sharp screen like the main tablet, I'd check out this phone, but I believe the Pale Six is ​​almost unreliable. And the truth is, it's the most important essential Google phone ever. However, from enthusiast phones and specialized cameras and computer code features to have the best smartphones in the world.

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