| | 12-13-12, 02:22 AM Thread Author #1
LG Nexus 4 Review
As Goole's latest Nexus smartphone have got much attention, more people want to know about Nexus 4' funtion.
4.7-inch IPS Plus LCD running at 1280×768
1.5GHz Snapdragon S4 Pro chipset, with 2GB of RAM and an Adreno 320 GPU
Comes with either 8GB or 16GB of internal storage
Fully unlocked, and works with just about any GSM carrier’s HSPA data network
Sports a sealed 2,100 mAh battery
The Nexus 4 is based on LG’s flagship Optimus G smartphone, which was a beastly little machine in its own right — it was one of the quickest smartphones I’ve ever played around with. Suffice it to say that the Nexus 4 is easily capable of keeping up with all of your day-to-day duties (though you may want to keep a charging cable handy just in case). It’s also a very well put together device to boot, as the Nexus 4 has a reassuring heft to it, and the curved glass coating the display makes it a pleasure to poke around on websites and in apps.
The front of the Nexus 4 is made up of a single piece of glass stretching right up to the edges. It's not interrupted by physical buttons or fancy company logos -- it's an unusually minimal design. Whether you like that sort of simplistic style is a matter of taste, but I found the way the glass curves at the edges to meet the chrome effect surround particularly attractive.
Connectivity is good — with one proviso that may or may not be significant depending on where you live and which mobile operator you use. I refer, of course, to LTE support, which is not enabled on the Nexus 4 — despite the presence on the motherboard of a Qualcomm LTE chip (WTR1605L) and an LTE-compliant modem (MDM9615A). What you do get is quad-band GSM/GPRS/EDGE, penta-band 3G (WCDMA/UMTS) and DC-HSPA+ support (up to 42Mbps download). In the UK (where this review was conducted), the recently launched EE (Everything Everywhere, formed from the merger of T-Mobile and Orange) LTE network has limited coverage and is currently experiencing teething troubles, so the lack of LTE support is unlikely to trouble many users. Elsewhere, things may well be different.
Like all high-end smartphones, the Nexus 4 is bristling with sensors — accelerometer, compass, ambient light, gyroscope and barometer. It has more connectivity than a BT Telephone Exchange and even excels in the simple matter of making telephone calls.
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