Realme X7 Max 5G review
I like to imagine Realme’s design team as a group of enthusiastic kids who are always free to do whatever they want until a guardian figure intervenes. Consider the X7 Max, which has a distinct identity thanks to its matte surface that is cut across by a glamorous glossy strip that runs the length of the device. Hold it, and you’ll appreciate the 179 grams of well-balanced weight. I haven’t held a phone with such perfect phone in a long time.
Display AMOLED displays, with high refresh rate counts, have entered the mainstream this year. Realme has used a 6.4-inch Full HD+ AMOLED display with a refresh rate of up to 120Hz. The presence of a DCI-P3 colour gamut results in a vibrant display – whether it’s social media or your artistic wallpapers on the homescreen, everything looks vibrant and high-contrasty. Both gamers and non-gamers will appreciate the 360Hz touch sampling rate, which comes into play while gaming. It’s a joy to interact with the display, whether you’re swiping through camera controls or playing Call of Duty: Mobile, because your movements are registered precisely. There are two ambient light sensors that prevent awkward brightness dips while you’re shooting.
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Realme is keeping its cards close to its chest when it comes to performance in the sub-Rs 30,000 category. The Realme X7 Pro used an older Dimensity 1000+ chip, which was relatively fast by today’s standards. The X7 Max’s Dimensity 1200 puts it on par with the world’s Snapdragon 870-equipped phones in terms of performance. Finally I can say that it is perfectly awesome and easy to use.
When it comes to camera performance, Realme isn’t the favourite, and the Realme X7 Max doesn’t do much to change that. The phone comes with a crippled triple camera setup – crippled in the sense that there is only one usable camera and the others serve as fillers. The main 64-megapixel camera employs a Sony IMX682 sensor, which is adequate for photography. Photos taken in daylight have a high level of detail, sharpness, high contrast colours, and increased saturation.
The ultra-wide camera takes decent pictures in daylight, but it completely misses out on details, lacks the dynamic range of the main camera, and struggles to hold its own at night. The macro camera follows the same pattern, producing blurry macro photos that are colourful.