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Nothing Phone 1 Users Review

Nothing Phone 1 Users Review

Nothing Phone 1 Users Review

Can something as common as a smartphone really be reimagined? Well, many businesses, both large and small, have given it a shot during the past few years, while others, like Apple, have adhered to the tried-and-true strategy of releasing only incremental upgrades on a cyclical basis. Now, Nothing—the curiously called new company founded by Carl Pei, co-founder of OnePlus—wants to reexamine what may be done to a smartphone, and they certainly appear to be on to something.

Nothing Phone 1


Nothing Review of a phone: What's new?

It is typically difficult to complete this section of smartphone assessments, and even when we do acknowledge that a set of features is novel, they frequently don't represent real innovation. The Nothing Phone, however, is unique.

The phone's look has changed, but not enough to affect the essentials. The Nothing Phone 1 has a glass rear panel that allows you to view what is inside, despite the chassis having an uncanny resemblance to an iPhone. And it's not like you can see the trash inside because Nothing renovated the interior with a hodgepodge of panels to give it a nice appearance. The wireless charging coil, which has also been redesigned to look nothing like it does typically, is what is obviously visible. This implies that purchasing a cover that blocks this transparency is kind of pointless, therefore you might want to go with the Nothing transparent cover instead.

The USP of this could very well be the other novel component. Nothing refers to the Glyph interface as that. There are 900 LEDs in the back of the device, and they light up in a variety of patterns according to your ringtones and notifications. Since there are numerous permutations of the various strips, these can be programmed to silently notify you of the caller. These LED lights can also be utilised in a variety of other situations, such as when you want to activate the Google Assistant. Overall, this is a novel method of communication between you and the phone. Though some people might find it a little too loud for their tastes, this function has a lot of promise over time.

The phone's internal UI is another intriguing feature. The firm hasn't strayed far from the foundation of the pure Android experience, but it has made adjustments that give users more value and clearly distinguish the brand. For instance, the widespread use of dot matrix fonts is both current and pleasing to the sight. I really liked how there was an option to increase the size for each icon or folder on the homepage. This made the relatively new phone an excellent choice for elderly people like me.

Review of Nothing Phone 1: What is good?

My only major complaint with the phone is that, even at maximum brightness, the display can be a little difficult to read in direct sunshine. While attempting to take pictures in Noida's early morning sun, I became aware of this. The Glyph is without a doubt this phone's most distinctive feature. But occasionally, you can be attempting to determine why it did not light up. This will probably need a few changes to function well in all usage situations.

Nothing, and I tend to agree, does not think that a phone actually needs three cameras. Instead of three potentially subpar cameras, the Nothing phone 1 has two excellent cameras. Both the standard and ultra-wide cameras' colour reproduction were fantastic.

This phone has everything you might want in a camera, including decent video capabilities.

The vibrant, 6.55" flexible OLED display is excellent for viewing material. If you like to binge-watch films and other content on your phone, it helps that the speakers are excellent.

Most of the time, the 4500 mAh battery comfortably provides a day and a half of use, and it can be fully recharged.

Review of Nothing Phone 1: Is it worth buying?

Yes, if you want a phone that stands out from the rest of the medium-range selections. However, keep in mind that as this is a new brand, being an early user may cause some irritation. Additionally, the novelty of the Glyph will eventually fade, forcing the phone to differentiate itself through pure performance. We will need to wait a few months to see how it works out, particularly with after-sales service and customer support, as this is a debut device.

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