Want to change your smartphones and need an expert advice, here it is… Now users will have several top-end smartphones to select from over the next few weeks and months. We’ve already seen the LG G6 launch, but Samsung’s Galaxy S8 is released on 5 May, while the Huawei P10 is also set to emerge next month.
It’s simple to overlook that the first big flagship phone release of 2017 was the Huawei P10.Amidst all of the anticipation around the Samsung Galaxy S8 and the LG G6.
How do these phones contrast to one another though? We’ve put jointly a spec rundown for you.
The Samsung Galaxy S8 and S8+ get an edge when it comes to resolution; with both devices attribute a 2960×1440 AMOLED screen. Of course, the resolution and AMOLED nature of the screen means that Samsung’s devices are the most brilliant choices for mobile VR.
In the interim, the LG G6 has 5.7-inch 2880×1440 LCD screen that also has an 18:9 screen proportion for split-screen multitasking.LCD screens are economical to produce, but they’re usually easier to examine in straight sunlight, for one.
The Huawei P10 sticks to a 5.1-inch 1920×1080 LCD screen, which might let down some. But will you actually spot the dissimilarity straight away? In any event, if you want an improved screen, you’ll want to opt for the P10 Plus, which features a 5.5-inch 2560×1440 display.
You won’t find a solitary another smartphone that looks fairly like the Galaxy S8. A powerful advancement from the Galaxy S7/S6 design, Samsung’s phone chips away at the bezel, cuts out the old previous physical home button and puts just a splash of space at the peak and bottom of a stunning, bent screen.
The P10 pairs iPhone-inspired looks with regularly top-of-the-line Android tech, bringing an attractive pseudo-hybrid of sorts. It’s fascinating than last year’s P9, for sure, but still isn’t the mainly electrifying phone we’ve ever laid eyes upon.
The LG G6 is rock-hard (but not equal) competition in this regard, on the other hand, the Huawei P10 isn’t relatively at that level. It looks and feels first-class enough, but it barely screams innovation.
What’s more? While the Galaxy S8 has IP68 water and dust confrontation, the Huawei lacks waterproofing. That’s a disappointing oversight on Huawei’s part.
As for HDR support, the Huawei devices are deficient here. Meanwhile, LG supports Dolby Vision and HDR10 and Samsung support Mobile HDR Premium.
You might have an interest in this feature above all. Two back cameras are better than one, right? Well, not of necessity: we’ll clearly take quality over quantity when it comes to snapshots, although the double-sensor range brings payback.
With the P10, you get a 12-megapixel main camera and 20MP monochrome sensor right alongside it, and the P10 begins showing off its party tricks, such as the ability to zoom up to 2x with no noticeable loss of quality, plus a slick depth of field with its Portrait and Wide-aperture modes.
However, Samsung has carried along smarter software improvements. The Galaxy S8 will capture three images each time you hit the shutter, then furtively combine and operate the results until you get one dazzling shot.
The outcomes are constantly impressive with strong lighting and better than projected in low light. The Huawei P10 isn’t close behind, but we think Samsung has a minor, slight edge here.
The P10 and P10 Plus usually start with 64GB of storage space, but it appears that there’s an alternative (VTR-L09/VTR-L29) that starts with 32GB of space.
Meanwhile, Samsung’s Galaxy S8 and S8+ have 64GB of storage. The LG G6 features 64GB of storage in certain markets — Europe and South Africa are not one of these markets. So LG fans will require settling on 32GB of space.
The P10 Plus is in pole position, followed by the S8+ and then the LG G6 in the third position. However, all these phones maintain fast charging of some kind.
Looking for the cheapest phone of the flagship group, then you’ll desire for the LG G6, coming in at a prepaid price of 78 to 84 K rupees in Pakistan. In the meantime, the Huawei P10 and P10 Plus have prepaid charges of 60k and 80K rupees respectively.
Samsung has the most expensive devices of the lot though, coming in at Rs. 87 K for the S8 and 97 K for S8+ correspondingly.
So in nutshell, LG G6 is the good choice being cheapest phone among three. For those who are searching for a cheaper device and good quality camera, with features and specs that are compatible with the latest Samsung Galaxy, for them, the Huawei P10 is a good substitute and rival to the Samsung Galaxy S8. If you are not price conscious and want a classy Smartphone then go and grab your Samsung Galaxy S8.
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