Oppo Find X3 Pro Brief Review

Oppo Find X3 Pro Brief Review. Many gimmicks are used to sell devices in the market now. Some can take 8K video, HDR screen and support stylus as a remote control are among those ever offered in the Malaysian market. So producers are racing to find the next gimmick that can grab people’s attention.

The Oppo Find X3 Pro is the latest flagship device that has just been launched. On paper the Snapdragon 888 processor and very pretty body design are enough to impress but we feel the camera system as if its microscope will probably be the talk of the town. This is our complete review for the current Oppo Find X3 Pro.

Also Read: Redmi Note 10 Picture Quality 

 

Specifications And Designs

The 6.7 ″ screen from the AMOLED family was used this year with high -resolution WQHD+ support and an adaptive refresh rate of 120Hz. This puts it on par with the screen used on the Galaxy S21 which was praised in previous reviews. Like the screen of the Samsung device, the Find X3 Pro screen changes dynamically between 5-120Hz according to the needs of the application. This reduces battery usage which has long been a flagship android issue.

Oppo supporting refresh rates at the highest settings is nothing new. Even last year the Find X2 Pro was the first device we review that supported it; while Samsung failed to provide the same features. This screen is capable of displaying up to 1 billion colors; that on paper should avoid the color-banding issues that poisoned previous generation OLED screens. One unique feature we didn’t find on other devices is that; it’s the Color Vision Test feature that ensures the colors on the screen look accurate even if the user has color blindness problems. This is a big issue actually considering 1/12 of men; and 1/200 of women of the world have color blindness problems.

Firstly the greatness of the screen is slightly scratched as it remains with a double-curve on the sides. We admit the curved screen does make the device look more stylish; and sexy but in reality it is less practical. Video spills out in full screen mode and the camera app’s viewfinder doesn’t display the actual frame. Lastly Curved screens are not a feature we want to continue.