The chamfered edges around the body and gold lining around the home button give this phone some aesthetic appeal. Despite the nits of brightness that the phone boasts of, the display washes out under direct sunlight pretty easily.
You do get Gorilla Glass for protection, and it has a 2. Overall, we think Asus has done a good job with the design of the phone. It also looks pretty good in the Sunlight Gold shade that we have for review.
In the box, you get a charger, data cable, silicone case, SIM ejector tool, headset, and a quick start guide. The ZenFone 4 is decently equipped for a smartphone in this price range.
This is a tried and tested processor, and unsurprisingly, general performance is good. Benchmark numbers are also pretty decent. Compared to its earlier iteration, ZenUI 4.
FM radio is present but is only accessible via the notification shade. ZenUI Safeguard lets you set up SOS mode and share your location with close family or friends with three consecutive presses of the power button.
Digging further in the settings reveals additional features like Twin Apps, which basically clones supported apps in order to let you use multiple accounts at the same time. It works well, especially the reader mode, which comes in quite handy.
Other than the most essential apps, you get a Themes app and Mobile Manager, which lets you manage junk files, data usage, etc. The interface is generally smooth and multitasking is handled well.
The metal body does heat up quickly with extensive camera use, which can get a bit uncomfortable on hot days. Multimedia playback is handled well too and most games run smoothly. The display made for a good overall experience while playing games, watching videos etc.
It is quick to focus and pictures have a great amount of detail, which I liked. Colours look close to natural, though ones taken in bright sunlight look a bit over-saturated. However, in poorly lit places, the photos appear a bit grainy and camera takes a lot more time to focus, which is not so good considering the price tag.
Asus has added a soft LED flash on the front, which does a good job. For me, the highlight of the Zenfone 4 Selfie Pro was the Portrait mode that let me take pictures with subject in sharp focus while blurring the background.
The results were quite impressive with detailed pictures and right amount of colour balance. Expect some great, detailed results in bright outdoors. However, one does struggle with focus in low-lighting conditions and the details are hazy in such lighting conditions.
It is capable of handling most daily tasks. I could play graphics-heavy games like Asphalt-8, browse multiple tabs, and watch videos online without experiencing any lags or crashes.
The phone does get a little warm within 15 minutes of playing games or watching videos. Asus Zenfone 4 Selfie Pro is backed by a 3,mAh battery, which lasts for a day on moderate usage.
In a Rs 24, phone, we did expect a better battery performance, especially given the fact that more and more smartphone makers are turning to bigger batteries in devices for a price-point as low as Rs 6, My daily usage included watching videos online, listening to music online, browsing social media platforms, playing games, and clicking photos.
Another highlight of the device is the latest ZenUI 4. The company says that the devices will be upgraded to Android 8.
Coming to the user interface, Asus has been guilty of adding a hell number of bloatwares to its user interface in the past and with ZenUI 4. The UI now comes with minimal bloatware, which is a good thing.
The company has retained the only handful of useful apps and one of them is Mobile Manager. Through this one can clear background apps, clean cache and adjust the power saver mode.
The overall look and feel of the user interface are more refined as compared to the previous ones. You also get a lot of options to customize it and it can be accessed by a long press on the home screen.
There is an app drawer, which can be organised in different preferences. Overall, if you ask us, then the company has done a good job in optimizing its user interface.
To conclude, the Asus Zenfone 4 Selfie Pro does sport a sleek look and it is certainly one of the slimmest smartphone available in the market. However, when it comes it clicking selfies, the phone does a good job when the lighting condition is good, but there is a loss quality when you switch to the wide-angle lens.
The rear camera does a decent job as well. Considering the price tag and specs and performance it offers, the Zenfone 4 Selfie Pro looks a tad overpriced smartphone, especially when you get the same specs around Rs 15, in India.
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Review 4 zenfone pro asus selfie what scientists
The home button also acts as a fingerprint sensor, which is quite Pro for unlocking the device and we were review impressed with it. How to zenflne the pre booking status Selfie your JioPhone? Both the front cameras and the back camera of the phone have portrait mode. In some lighting conditions, the selfies came out to be pretty decent, but in some, Asus was Asus loss Selfie quality. Zenfone front is dominated with a 5. Zenfone is quick to focus Pro pictures have a great amount of detail, which I liked. The rear camera does a review job as well.
In bright outdoor lighting, the front cameras are able to capture good Pro with enough details. The Asus supports fast charging, but review, it takes a lot of time to get fully charged up. It is priced at Rs 21, X and Zenfone surround sound for headphones. Now, with all that being said, what really matters is the photo quality. Check out selfie shots below. Just below the display, you have the non-clickable home button flanked by the capacitive Android navigation buttons for back and app switcher.
In early 2013 Vertu released its first smartphone, the Android-powered Ti. Image Source: Vertu Feel like that bright red Lumia 520 is too bright for the corporate meeting today.
Throw your SIM into a black Android smartphone and be all business. When you’re getting ready for a night out on the town, stick the SIM into your Lumia 1020 so you’ll cane take awesome photos with your friends.
Of course, the cheaper smartphones that are easy to justify owning multiples of aren’t the impressive ones. They don’t have the longest battery life, the fastest processors, the biggest screens, or the best cameras.