It also supports a range of lighting effects and smart editing software means you can polish up existing photos. Huawei smartphones have been gaining market share in Europe from regional market leader Samsung of South Korea, even while being forced to fend off rising competition from Chinese rivals like Xiaomi and OnePlus and a revived Nokia phone brand.
The two smartphone vendors are arch-rivals in China as well as fast-growing India.
Huawei moved into Europe with its Honor line of phones three years ago. The Honor 10 also has a dual rear camera equipped with megapixel and megapixel lenses equipped with object recognition technology pictured. Huawei and Xiaomi have been grabbing share from Samsung in the region's market for mid-range smartphones as well as from smaller brands such as TCL's Alcatel, Sony and LG, according to first-quarter data published by market research firm Canalys.
Samsung, which accounts for roughly one-third of Europe's smartphone shipments, saw its growth decline by 15 per cent during the first quarter. Apple, with 22 per cent of smartphone shipments, saw growth decline by five per cent by the same measure. Huawei captured Newer entrant Xiaomi snatched 5. Huawei is the world's number three smartphone vendor, with 11 per cent of the global market in the first quarter, according to Strategy Analytics.
More than one-third of Huawei phone shipments are under its Honor brand, the research firm said. The new Honor 10 pictured , created by a sub-brand of Chinese tech firm Huawei's is aimed at the youth market and promises to packs many of the advanced features found in more expensive phones.
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Apple's new iPad is blazingly fast, gorgeous to look at, and quite simply the best tablet out there - and for a lot of people, probably the best computer out there. Despite that, there's no way you'd confuse it with the vanilla Android experience you'd find on the Pixel or Android One phone. It retains its own sense of style. There's isn't an identical Android skin out there, but the most similar one from recent memory is the OneUI skin that Samsung uses on its most recent smartphones.
The way Huawei speaks about EMUI 10, it wants all of our smart devices to be speaking to each other seamlessly and efficiently, while apps and programs that work between them with minimal work from app developers. It's a bold dream, and one that we're yet to see if it will take off.
The nuclear option is to completely erase your phone. It is a good idea to do this if you do not think you will be able to get it back. If that is the case. Honor 10 Lite Review: Camera needs a software update Dubbed as Honor 10 Lite, the smartphone comes with a price tag of Rs 13, for through which you can track how much time you have spent on your phone and.
EMUI 10 has been visually designed, from the ground up, to take its influence from the principles of magazine design. What that means, is there appears to be a clear hierarchy of headlines, lists and content. In reality that means a lot more blank space. Like Magazines, the titles are big and bold, taking up a good portion at the top of the screen.
That's true whether you're in the Settings app, Calendar, Contacts or any other pre-installed Huawei app. They all have a clean, well-spaced look that's uniform and all tie in together nicely.
It feels less cramped than before. This same approach is also applied to the drop-down menu which loads on top of any screen you're on. The quick settings tiles have been completely redesigned, turning them into a more stock-like grid of solid circle icons, similar to what you'd find on the Pixel. However, taking inspiration from the Magazine theme again, when you drag the quick settings all the way down, you the time and date taking up the top half acting as that headline, with the toggles and controls at the bottom, within easy reach of a thumb. The minimalist approach extends into the Settings menu, where Huawei has drastically reduced the number of main settings options.
Similarly, if you open a contact card, you'll now get a subtle pastel coloured card at the top. Huawei took inspiration from Italian artist, Giorgio Morandi, who was well known for using quite muted colours in his still life paintings. We can certainly see the resemblance.
If you've taken a lot of photos using Huawei's flagship Leica engineered cameras, you'll no doubt have come across the skeuomorphic look of the camera app, complete with its fake leather-textured panel at the bottom. That's now gone, replaced by a much cleaner black and white minimalist UI. It's , so naturally any new software has to come with the option for toggling on a system-wide dark theme.
Like the new magazine-style spacing UX design, it permeates through all of the stock pre-installed Huawei apps once it's been activated.
Any backgrounds go completely black, essentially switching off all of those individual pixels to conserve battery, while the headlines and titles go a light shade of grey in order to contrast and be clearly legible, but without going too bright and being uncomfortable to look at. The aforementioned Morandi-inspired pastel colours go a much darker shade. So instead of greens, pinks and oranges, you get darker shades of grey and brown with hints of blue, orange and green. Apart from looking cool Dark Mode has actual benefits, like helping your eyes relax and helping reduce your time staring at bright white screens with lots of blue light.
As already mentioned, it also helps conserve phone battery. So it's a win-win.
Another element Huawei was keen to point out was the new fluidity and natural movement of its animations. It's mostly focussed on when you dismiss an app, returning to the home screen by swiping up from the bottom of the screen. As you're swiping the app away, it works out the trajectory and the speed that you're moving the app and then moves in that direction, spring back to wherever the app icon sits on the screen. All in all, it certainly feels and looks fluid and smooth. It helps add a sense of cohesion, removing any slight abruptness that you may have felt before.