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Buy Google Pixel 2 Xl

The Pixel 2's 5-inch screen isn't the sharpest, at 1920 x 1080 pixels, and it's much smaller than the 5.8-inch Galaxy S8, but it produced an excellent 148 percent of the sRGB color gamut. When I watched the Star Wars: The Last Jedi trailer on the Pixel 2's display, the golden orange around the insanely cute porg's eyes popped against its white fur, and the reflection of two clashing weapons in Captain Phasma's gleaming, silver helmet looked gorgeous.

buy google pixel 2 xl

The Pixel 2 XL's 6-inch screen sports a sharper, 2880 x 1440-pixel resolution. This panel registered a slightly lower 130 percent of the color gamut, but its colors are just about as accurate on paper. The Pixel 2 XL's display scored 0.26 on the Delta-E error test (0 is perfect), and the Pixel 2 hit 0.29.

Considering the Pixel 2 and Pixel 2 XL sport single rear 12-megapixel cameras, you might think that they're snapping pics with one arm tied around their backs compared to dual-lens camera phones. Nope. They aren't, and that's because these phones are smart enough to offer a Portrait mode (bokeh effect) through software that works even on the phones' front 8-MP camera.

The Pixel 2 XL has a 6-inch, 2,880-by-1,440 OLED display, for 536 pixels per inch (ppi). It's the same resolution and pixel density as the V30, though not quite as pixel dense as the slightly smaller S8 (570ppi). According to our own tests and experts we've consulted, the screen isn't the finest on the market, but it's fine. It's not nearly as bright as the screen on the Galaxy Note 8 or Galaxy S8, and its colors tend to be a bit cool and bluish. But performance is entirely within the acceptable range.

Google also manages to do bokeh Portrait mode with the single camera sensor through software. We took a photo of a heavily bearded GSMArena editor, and it worked pretty well, but stray hairs behind other hairs tended to be blurred out as part of the background. It's not perfect, but it's also not worse than on dual-camera phones. Bokeh works with the 8-megapixel front camera, too.

This is one area where the bigger Pixel leaps ahead of the smaller one, though. It's hard to tell the difference between a 440ppi screen and a 536ppi panel with the naked eye, but it gets much easier when you're wearing a VR headset: Daydream on the smaller Pixel looks genuinely pixelated, to a distracting extent, while it's acceptably fine-grained on the Pixel 2 XL. You see the biggest difference in text. Words appear to shift and pulse distractingly on the smaller Pixel, making it a slightly unpleasant phone to use for VR.

Both phones have a 12.2 megapixel rear camera capable of recording 4K video at 30 FPS, 1080p video at 120 FPS, and 720p video at 240 FPS. The camera also contains phase-detection autofocus, laser autofocus, and HDR+ processing. The Pixel 2 and Pixel 2 XL also include the Pixel Visual Core (PVC) image processor for faster and lower power image processing, though it was not enabled until Android 8.1 was released in January 2018.[9][10] The PVC was custom design by Google's consumer hardware team with collaboration from Intel.[11] The Pixels do not have support for 4K video at 60 FPS, as the processor is not powerful enough.[12][13] The Pixel 2 includes optical image stabilization which the Pixel lacked. Google uses Fused Video Stabilization which reduces issues with camera shake, motion blur, rolling shutter distortion, and focus breathing as found in other image stabilization methods.[14]

Even a year after their release, the Pixel and Pixel XL were easily still some of the best available smartphone cameras. That was due in no small part to Google's excellent photo processing, which paired with camera hardware that lacked the typical assistance of OIS (optical image stabilization) and produced fantastic photos regardless. This year, Google has added OIS, widened the aperture to f/1.8 and improved its processing, with the only downside (if you could call it that) being slightly smaller pixel size on the 12.2MP sensor.

The panel is a 6-inch POLED produced by LG with QuadHD+ resolution (i.e. 2,880 x 1,440 pixels) and 18:9 aspect ratio. The resolution is great for enjoying multimedia content such as photos and videos, although we can hardly ever enjoy the full range of colors this display is capable of.

The front camera is 8 MP with f/2.4 and fixed focus. With regard to the rear camera, Google opted for a single 12.2 MP sensor and f/1.8 aperture. In both sensors, the size of individual pixels is 1.4μm, but the rear camera has dual pixel technology, which is used for PDAF focusing (helped by laser) and bokeh effect application without the need for a double camera.

When taking a picture in portrait mode, the camera is able to create a depth map of the scene by calculating the differences detected by the two adjacent pixels in the sensor, which are then processed to blur the background into the picture. The front camera also has this mode but uses a different and less precise system. The process is much more complex than that, and an in-depth study of the subject will certainly come.

Released a month after the regular-sized Pixel 2, the 2 XL is a 6in smartphone with a P-OLED screen and a 20-megapixel rear camera that, according to DxOMark, is unbeatable. The latest Snapdragon 835 processor runs the show, complete with 4GB of RAM and a choice of either 64GB or 128GB of non-expandable storage.

The pressure on smartphone manufacturers must be intense. googletag.cmd.push(function() googletag.display('div-gpt-ad-1449240174198-2'); ); Every year they are tasked with upping the ante on last year's phone. Sometimes they radically change the design, like Apple did this year with the iPhone X, but other times the upgrade seems more incremental, meaning key features get an upgrade, but the overall look and feel are not entirely new.

The Pixel 2 XL's main camera has a 12.2-megapixel sensor with a wide-angle f/1.8 lens. The Pixel's camera is top-notch, although it doesn't have a dual-lens system like some other flagship phones. The camera does have optical image stabilization and a dual-LED flash. It can shoot 4K video at 30 frames per second and 720p video at 240 fps.

The Google Pixel 2 is comes with a 5-inch display, like the original Pixel. This display offers a 16:9 aspect ratio, as we mentioned above, and its resolution sits at 1920 x 1080, which delivers a pixel density of 441ppi, just like the 2016 model.

The Google Pixel 2 XL meanwhile, comes with a 6-inch AMOLED display with a resolution of 2880 x 1440 pixels and the same 18:9 aspect ratio as the recent LG V30. Its pixel density is therefore 538ppi, meaning the Pixel 2 XL not only has a larger display than the Pixel 2 but a sharper one too.

Both have a 12.3-megapixel sensor, offering an f/1.8 aperture and they both feature dual pixel phase detection autofocus, laser detection autofocus, optical and electronic image stabilisation, and they both offer a dual-LED flash.

The Pixel 2 has its flash module to the left of the camera lens, while the Pixel 2 XL flips this round but aside from that, both devices have the same features. The two devices also have an 8-megapixel front-facing camera with an aperture of f/2.4 with fixed focus.

The full HD AMOLED display of the Google Pixel 2 is equipped with an always-on configuration. Hence, it conveniently displays all the menu options and information you need. The 441 pixels per inch quality is pretty standard for a smartphone of this caliber; however, the always-on display is the new and breakthrough feature.

We want to add some info regarding the blue tint that some of you have been asking about. The slight blue tint is inherent in the display hardware and only visible when you hold the screen at a sharp angle. All displays are susceptible to some level of color shift (e.g. red, yellow, blue) when viewing from off angles due to the pixel cavity design. Similar to our choice with a cooler white point, we went with what users tend to prefer and chose a design that shifts blue. 041b061a72

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