For a comparative newcomer in an extremely competitive marketplace, Realme is performing fairly well — it claims 45 million consumers globally after launch in 2018 — therefore, it needs to be taken seriously. It needs to provide superior smartphone technology at a reasonably affordable price point — a more than worthy fantasy.
Plus, it is not short on upgrading its own models. Allow me to clarify why before burrowing into specs.
By comparison’s sake, that is about half the cost of an iPhone 12 — maybe not the Guru. Do not expect miracles but don’t hope to be rather impressed. What you get for your money is better than an ordinary phone that feels somewhat like it wants to become an iPhone or even Samsung Galaxy S20 or among these large brother beasties. It is a nagging feeling I have had since I picked it up and flipped it on.
My gut feeling is that Realme is quite close to providing a definitive standard-setting — to your business and the price-point — the telephone. But this isn’t it.
Sounds damn good. Has a great screen shade. It bops its way around the world wide web, messages, emails without any apparent problems whatsoever and contains quite great cameras which can deliver Instagram worthy pictures for social networkers. Plus, it’s magnificent battery charging.
What I do not enjoy about it, for example, is that the exact little button in the bottom that brings you back to the home screen — it resembles a random little circle in a field of display, along with the affiliated same-size-too-small rear button icon and displays icon; the simple fact that the way it functions does not really appear intuitive even though the inspection copy has been running Android 10 using Realme UI.
And it looks somewhat like an iOS clone ( a remark that has been chucked up for consecutive generations ahead of the 7 Guru ) regardless of the tweaks which have become it. Some people today say it does seem like an Android 10 telephone today. In any event, it does not look truly first. But looks do not determine a phone’s worth — to be honest, it is complete is fantastic.
Perhaps it’s only me, but the 7 Guru is a small bit fiddly, and a lot of the OS appears concealed. If you spent a few months getting to understand, this one might seem the second character too, but I am not convinced it is rather as coordinated as it ought to be.
You may find a great deal of unexpected detail and decent stuff from the layers under the epidermis. Explore the 7 Guru, and you may come away fairly impressed.
Stunning battery charging
Most notable of all is your 65W SuperDart Charge. The business asserts Realme 7 Guru forces up from zero to 100 per cent in only 34 minutes — mine required some tick over 37 minutes. That’s quite impressive for a telephone under $600.
Performance-wise nothing has shifted in the Realme 6 Guru. And that is just fine.
Mostly happy snapping
However, its camera program has shifted significantly from that of its predecessor and, to tell the truth, I am very impressed by it. It loses — compared to the Guru 6 — either the telephoto lens and front ultra-wide. Not so!
The front only includes a 32MP camera (good for selfies! ) ).
Charge: realmeGood thickness and sharpness this photograph from the 64MP camera (picture provided by Realme)
The primary lens is quite great. The colours are great, it’s more than acceptable detail and sharp, and the photographs look quite real and smart. I didn’t overlook the telephoto, possibly since I constantly have a DSLR with me since I a semi-pro photographer. I do not rely on my phone for this sort of work. Incidentally, this tiny macro is not bad in any way.
Night shooting is fine if you’re pleased to maintain your photographs little, but that is a problem for a whole lot of smartphones, and it is one Apple, among others, may assert it’s at the top of, but actually, it is not it. The nighttime shots out of my own iPhone 11 Pro are not that jaw-dropping.
Credit: realmeNight photographs are okay as long as They’re quite small (picture provided by Realme)
Realme provides night filters, Guru Nightscape Mode and Starry Mode from the 7 Guru, which is impressive at a phone of this price. They did not blow me away, but I am yet to come across a smartphone which officially shoots night and can. Its general picture editing program package is not that exciting but is comparable to applications on any other camera at this price. I get the impression, though, that the Instagram team will probably be happy enough with all the results here.
The 6.4″ super AMOLED fullscreen leaves everything quite well, and also the 8GB of RAM along with 128GB of inner storage means there’s lots of space for programs aplenty, including picture editors and matches.
It’s completely NFC enabled and includes Google Pay for tap and go’.
That is a wonderful touch.
The Realme 7 Guru sees the firm take the following step ahead and will entice a good clump of new fans and users. It is not the world’s biggest smartphone, but it provides much pricier versions with a true run for their money.