Reviews

Huawei Mate 20 Pro review: Almost too much

Filled to the brim

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When I first got my hands on the Mate 20 Pro, I wondered to myself: Where do I even start?

Even after spending over a month with the phone and checking out its less feature-packed sibling, I still can’t help but be amazed by how much tech Huawei jammed into this thing.

It’s not even debatable; comparing the Mate 20 Pro to any other phone released this year would make the opposite side look stale. Inside and out, this is the most complete smartphone ever assembled.

Of course, that doesn’t mean it’s perfect. While Huawei focused so hard on one-upping its fiercest rivals, some old weaknesses showed up and new issues arose in the process.

Going through every single feature would be too much for a single article, however. I could easily surpass the monstrous word count of our iPhone XS review if I were to get overly thorough and technical.

Instead, it’s best to evaluate the Mate 20 Pro by its most impressive, as well as its most jarring, traits. Let’s begin with the usual: design.

I honestly wasn’t a fan of the stove-top arrangement of the rear cameras and excessively thick notch in front, but they eventually settled into my taste and I realized the purposes they served.

In short, I don’t have to deal with an awkward camera bulge on the rear, and the faster, more secure face login became a great alternative to the intuitive yet comparatively slow under-display fingerprint reader.

I also wasn’t interested in the curved edges at first, but I eventually missed them when switching to flatter phones. The way the curves mold into my hand and give that overflowing feel are actually more comfy than what I experienced on the Galaxy Note 9, which has a thicker and more unwieldy feel to it.

And despite the larger size, the proportions feel more ergonomic than the P20 Pro’s. In addition, the Mate 20 Pro’s Twilight gradient is a lot more appealing to me. It may be personal taste, but I’ve had a handful of people express the same opinion.

On the downside, the audio port is missing — something the regular Mate 20 has — and I find it strange that one of the stereo speakers has to come out of the USB-C port. This easily gets blocked when using the phone horizontally, especially when I forget that Huawei decided to place it there of all spots. It’s a sore point coming from the front-facing implementations of the Razer Phone 2 and Pixel 3.

Oh, and there’s an IR blaster in case you want to control your TV. Strange to see it on such a premium device, but I guess there’s a market for this, and maybe for those who like messing with televisions on display at the mall.

The 6.39-inch AMOLED screen itself is gorgeous. Colors pop and I love the super-dense 1440p resolution. Combined with the loud speakers and fast processing of the Kirin 980 chip, both video watching and gaming are a pleasure on this phone.

On that note, Huawei’s latest chipset is a marvel on its own. The 7nm architecture is no joke; it’s speedy AF and doesn’t overheat under pressure. Seriously, I threw the most demanding games at it and multitasked in between — nothing fazes it. It helps that I got 6GB of memory and 128GB of storage to play with. On the downside, the latter can only be expanded by Huawei’s (for now) proprietary NM Card slot. More on that here.

It’s a shame then that the EMUI skin is so behind compared to other interfaces. The Mate 20 Pro is one of the first phones to come with Android 9 Pie out of the box, but aside from a few additions like Digital Balance (the equivalent of Google’s Digital Wellbeing) and better volume controls, it’s a lot like Huawei’s clunky older software.

For one, you still need to tap an icon from the home screen to open the app drawer. This is one of the few skins that still makes you do that; others have a more intuitive swipe-up gesture to free up space on the app dock.

Want to activate your camera by double-pressing the volume down button while listening to music? Good luck with that, because doing so will simply lower the volume of your tunes. Again, other phones require a smarter double-press on the power button.

Another thing: I don’t adore the Mate 20 Pro’s always-on display. It’s nowhere near as informative as the ones found on the Galaxy or Pixel series. Sure, you’re provided with the date, time, and battery percentage, but getting a glimpse of notifications is frustrating at times, making me just go to the lockscreen to see what I’m receiving.

In addition, this has to be one of the weakest implementations of gesture navigation. Apple pioneered this style with the iPhone X, wherein you could swipe from the bottom to go to the home screen and hold it to enter multitasking; several Android manufacturers have copied this well, but Huawei didn’t get this right. Choosing the traditional back-home-app navigation bar alleviates this issue, but then you lose some of that precious real estate at the bottom.

Finally, there are certain apps — Google Photos and Maps, in particular — which have this awkward lag on EMUI. I’ve experienced this with the P20 Pro, and the problem still hasn’t gone away. I looked it up and it’s not an isolated issue.

The disconnect between the quality of hardware and software should’ve been resolved long ago. It’s reasons like this why people flock to iPhones and Pixels so easily, because they know that everything melds together so well, despite the lack of certain features. Huawei still has time to fix most if not all of these issues, but having seen no improvement on the P20 Pro after all this time, I wouldn’t hold my breath.

Cons aside, the added features are excellent, albeit excessive at times. One is the wireless reverse charging, which allows you to charge other Qi-enabled devices on the Mate 20 Pro’s back. It’s slow and part of a rare usage case, but it’s so cool to have when absolutely needed. Since the phone’s generous 4200mAh battery lasts two days anyway, it’s perfectly fine to share some juice with accessories like a smartwatch.

And because the capacity is so hefty, it’s only right for Huawei to enable 40W charging on this beast. This is by far the most convenient way to fill up a battery on any Huawei phone. It’s no exaggeration that it takes only half an hour to hit 70 percent from zero. Give it another 40 minutes, and you have a full charge. Going back to anything slower has been a pain for me.

Reaching this point without talking about camera quality is a clear sign that the Mate 20 Pro is more than the sum of its pixels. At the same time, they’re a highlight of the phone and must be reviewed extensively.

You can learn more about the complex camera setup in our earlier hands-on, but in essence, the trio found on the back are what you should care most about. These are the 40-megapixel f/1.8 main shooter, 20-megapixel f/2.2 extra-wide camera, and 8-megapixel f/2.4 telephoto unit capable of optical zoom.

This translates into the most versatile cameras ever equipped on a smartphone. LG and ASUS popularized ultra-wide lenses while Apple and Samsung made telephoto shooters a thing, but it’s Huawei spearheading the complete package.

The monochrome sensor will be missed; it was Huawei’s signature feature up until the P20 Pro, but one can argue that it’s no longer necessary in this age of IG filters and colored sensors becoming advanced enough to create their own high dynamic range.

Traveling with this phone as my all-in-one camera is such a joy. When out in an open space, the ultra-wide-angle camera flourishes; while at an event in need of close-ups, the telephoto looks great up to 3x zoom — even 5x if lighting is enough.

Like the overall interface, the camera software is hit or miss. Although I appreciate the ease of switching between the primary modes, the dump of less-important ones under “More” bothers my organized self. You could leave Master AI on to let it choose the right mode for each situation, but it’s not that accurate, like any AI-powered camera you find these days.

For example, as I’m about to take a portrait in Auto mode, the app would switch to — you guessed it — Portrait mode and saturate the hell out of my subject after a short amount of lag. More often than not, the AI wouldn’t correctly identify the subject, sometimes even saying that black-and-white graffiti on a wall is a panda. Go figure.

The worst part is you can’t make adjustments after the AI-altered shot is made, which is something even lower-end Honor phones can do. Again, it’s hit or miss, and I bet a lot of users would rather keep Master AI off. Using it, however, is the fastest way to access special features like Super Macro, which emulates a macro lens’ extreme close-up of an item.

Huawei’s awesome Night mode is also back, and it’s as good as it ever was. Every time I’m out in the evening, I make sure to take a few shots with it on. Like before, it gives me a four-second or so exposure while handheld; advanced processing then creates a work of art nine out of ten times.

I had a chance to compare it with the Pixel 3’s Night Sight, and I must say that the results are mixed. While the Huawei side is better at making nighttime illumination look pretty, the Pixel 3 can see better in total darkness. Both are great, and I take low-light photos with both phones whenever I can. Don’t worry, a separate article for this comparison is in the works.

The front has the same, unimpressive 24-megapixel f/2 camera found on the P20 Pro. Why Huawei chose not to improve on this weak point is beyond me. With most Chinese rivals taking selfies seriously, it’s a surprise why the Mate 20 Pro feels so far behind.

Like the P20 Pro, selfies with this setup are less than stellar. Without proper autofocus or accurate blurring around the subject’s head, your face can turn into a mushy mess under poor lighting conditions and there isn’t even a way to turn off the integrated beauty mode — something which has bothered several reviewers including myself.

Still, I found the Mate 20 Pro’s selfies better than what the iPhone XR and Galaxy Note 9 produce, but not on the level of the Pixel 3 and its dual-cam design. I can only wish that the next Huawei flagship will up its self-portrait game in the same way the rear cameras have.

Is this your GadgetMatch?

In spite of all my complaints, nothing’s a real deal-breaker. The absolute completeness of the Mate 20 Pro automatically places it at the very top of the heap, awarding it our GadgetMatch Seal of Approval.

If you can ignore the lack of software optimization and polarizing design choices, you’re guaranteed to experience the best there is — this side of the Android space at least.

For those choosing between this and the regular Mate 20 or P20 Pro — which retail for the same amount in most regions now — I’d say go for the Mate 20 Pro if you value the front camera features and in-display fingerprint sensor. Its screen is also more impressive than the Mate 20’s, and the Kirin 980 chip blows away the P20 Pro’s older Kirin 970.

At the same time, the US$ 1,000 or so price point pits it against the likes of the Galaxy Note 9 and iPhone XS. To Huawei’s credit, the Mate 20 Pro is no incremental upgrade compared to the two aforementioned flagships. You’re getting a true successor with all the bells and whistles — practically no compromises this time.

If you’re willing to wait, the follow-up to the super-popular P20 Pro will reveal itself in a few months. It’ll likely have the same Kirin 980 processor, but the camera updates may be more significant and the overall software more optimized.

Reviews

Huawei MatePad 2021 review: Midrange tablet contender

A multimedia champ

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In the age of advanced technology, there is still space for budget and mid-range devices. This is where the Huawei MatePad 2021 comes in. A simple but capable tablet that can keep up with your daily needs.

Here I am, using the device for some time now and I can actually say, man, this is good! At first, I was doubtful about the capabilities of the MatePad given that it does not have Google services. But to my surprise, this device can stand on its own and deliver great performance when you need it to. But of course, it has its own setbacks.

Design

The new MatePad is a simple but clean design. The weight of the device is so light, it’s not a hassle to hold around all day. I advise you to place a case over that tablet. Its weight can definitely fool you and it has an occasional slipping from time to time. The device is easy to hold in landscape orientation, it feels good on the hands too.

Unfortunately, when you hold it in a portrait orientation, it suddenly feels too slim, but bearable. Its curved corners help with the grip and the screen follows that curved corners too, giving it a modern look. Its midnight grey colorway is definitely a great color, but I hope they add more colors to their lineup.

Camera

The single shooter camera at the back is nothing special. I understand how a number of tablets do not really prioritize it. The quality of the rear camera is acceptable given that there’s good lighting in your area.

The front-facing camera is not good at all. However, given its price and the fact that it’s a tablet, you shouldn’t expect much from it anyway.

Display

I love the screen size. It has curved corners and is well optimized with the apps. The IPS display is 2000×1000. Great quality, but there are better screens out there. For a mid-range device, the display is highly acceptable.

Having a 10.4-inch screen, multitasking is a breeze. With this, you can use two apps and still have a sizeable screen for content. eBook mode is like the ultra power saving mode on Samsung galaxy phones. Your screen will turn black and white which not only saves you from eye strain, it also saves the battery of the device  — which is amazing!

Audio

The Histen 6.0 3D stereo provided with the MatePad is superb for its price. The quad-speaker setup of this device surely gives it a huge boost and is rare in the mid-range market.

Music streaming was such an amazing experience, it gave me all smiles while testing it out. Even at maximum volume, the audio wasn’t bad at all, the clarity of the music and the instruments still sound superb and this is a huge plus to the device.

Multimedia goodness

The MatePad was pretty good when it came to multimedia consumption, you can download Netflix, HBO Go, and Spotify, just to name a few! The apps were perfectly optimized and the display surely keeps the experience enjoyable. Watching Netflix, HBO Go and YouTube content was fun. I have not experienced any issue regarding the apps itself as it fits perfectly to the size of the display.

Downloading apps can be a new experience when using a Huawei Device. They have their own Huawei AppGallery that may or may not offer you all of the apps you want. For downloading the apps like Netflix, HBO Go and many more, you will be redirected to an APK site. Once in the APK site there will be a download link for you to click and wait for the app to be downloaded. After the process, you’ll find your app ready to set up and use on a daily.

We also have to mention that the MatePad is supported by the M-Pencil. This means you can have more than one mode of entertainment for your device. Take down notes or draw the MatePad is surely lucky to have a stylus fitted for its capabilities.

Gaming

Gaming in this device is, what can I say? — AMAZING! Great graphics and playing games in the highest settings is no problem for this tablet. Personally, playing games like Mobile Legends is perfect for tablets. Playing PUBG Mobile on this device was quite an experience.

Don’t worry about your device when it comes to gaming, it’s a piece of cake for this one! A little bit of advice, Huawei encourages you to turn off Bluetooth when playing games, the reason is unknown but they’re preventing lag given the notification.

Battery Life

The MatePad holds a 7,250mAh battery, making it a long-lasting device. I played five games in Mobile Legends and the device still stands at 100 percent battery life! You can watch season one of Brooklyn Nine-nine and still have a few more left in the tank. believe me, I’ve tried it myself.

Problems

The MatePad surely is a surprising and powerful device, but it seems that this tablet is being held back at some point.

The device lags when using its gestures, from closing apps to left and right swipes, the tablet finds itself lagging and buggy. One huge problem that they need to fix is the App Gallery, now, don’t get me wrong, it works.

The thing is, when you download apps, it takes you to another site and then you download the APK file. YouTube app is nowhere to be found and it’s kind of a bummer. Users will be stuck with a website version turned to an app. The YouTube “app”  is buggy and is a pain to use.

Limited apps are available, and lets face it the apps there are not the ones we use on a daily. There are a few apps loaded but not installed and it’s not a pretty sight. It looks like uninstalled bloatware craving for your attention. My advice to anyone who’s going to buy this is that pick some of the provided apps and then remove the remaining apps.

Downloading apps can be a pain too if you’re not familiar with the current Huawei System.

Should you buy the Huawei MatePad?

My answer is a yes, even though they lack Google support and it has a few laggy moments. The MatePad is surely a bang-for-your-buck device. Whatever your current tablet can do, the MatePad can do it too, maybe even better.

The MatePad 2021 retails for PhP 18,990 / SG$ 498

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Sony BRAVIA XR X90J review: Stunning visual experience

Doesn’t rival that of most KPop idols, but still great

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I’d like to look at smart TVs as an investment for any living space. If you’re not into cable television, these TVs provide a great source of entertainment for you. Also, like standard TVs, you can connect several devices to it to expand its usage. Whether it’s your phone, laptop, or game console, it supports all of those.

This year, Sony has a new smart TV offering in the Sony BRAVIA XR X90J, and it’s not just any other TV. On paper, it boasts what seems to be the most all-around TV experience you could imagine. Whether you binge watch Netflix or own a next-gen console, this looks like the ideal TV for you.

When I first read the spec sheet, I thought that this was too good to be true. The longer I used it, however, I think it’s safe to say that Sony might be up to something here.

The TV in its full glory

Here’s a rundown of everything you should know about the Sony BRAVIA XR X90J. For starters, this particular TV comes in either a 55-inch or 65-inch display; there is a 75-inch option but it’s currently not offered here. The unit Sony sent me was the 65-inch one, but the rest of the spec sheet applies to both sizes.

The BRAVIA XR X90J comes with a Cognitive Processor XR built inside, which provides several key features and adjustments to the viewing experience. Of course, the display fully supports a maximum of 4K in resolution, with HDR10 and Dolby Vision support. Also, it comes with two Dolby Atmos surround sound speakers at the back, placed at each side.

In terms of port selection, the BRAVIA XR X90J comes with two USB Type-A ports, four HDMI ports, one digital audio port, and an RJ45 Ethernet port. As a smart TV, it comes with 16GB of storage for your streaming apps and other media. Also, it sports up to an 802.11ac WiFi standard and Bluetooth 4.2 for mice and keyboards.

Who really needs this TV?

The moment I got the TV, I wanted to find out who exactly will benefit the most out of using it. The thing is, everything I just mentioned appeals to practically anyone who wants to invest in something like this. So, how about I break these down and see where the BRAVIA XR X90J fits best, given the following:

For somebody who just wants a big TV

If you were somebody looking for a relatively large TV, the BRAVIA XR X90J exceeds the bare minimum you need. I’m assuming you own a TV box that connects via HDMI, so this TV feels at home with what you’re after. Of course, with its size, I feel it gives you an experience similar to having a mini-theater in your living space.

One thing I’ll praise the BRAVIA XR X90J on is its surround sound speakers. With its XR Sound Position and XR Surround, any TV show, movie, or live concert feels so real. Again, I go back to that mini-theater experience because that’s what it can give you. Also, it’s surprisingly loud even at volume level 16 even if you’re far from the TV.

Although, most TV boxes only go up to 1080p at around 60Hz, so you will sacrifice some details in your viewing experience. Honestly, even with the XR 4K Upscaling and 4K XR Smoothing working their magic, it still looks a bit grainy when you get up close. If this isn’t a huge problem for you, then this is a pretty worthy investment.

For the smart home owner or resident online binge watcher

Let’s say you don’t own a TV box and instead enjoy watching shows and movies on streaming services like YouTube, Netflix, or Disney+. Well, the BRAVIA XR X90J is a Google-powered smart TV so it already fits what you need from it. Also, this TV comes with a ton of other smart features that bring your devices together in one suite.

 

If you want that sweet 4K viewing experience with KPop music videos or Netflix Originals, this TV serves you what you want. Because of the Cognitive Processor XR, the TV produces stunning visuals and colors to enhance the viewing experience. Honestly, I felt that Sony built this with the binge watcher in mind, and it clearly shows.

Apart from the multitude of streaming services, the BRAVIA XR also comes with Chromecast and Apple AirPlay support. Basically, if you need a second display for your work presentations or Netflix parties, this feature allows you to do exactly that. Although, don’t you think it’s a bit overkill for work purposes?

For the owner of a next-gen console or gaming PC

As a gamer myself, the BRAVIA XR X90J appeals to me particularly because of one important feature: 4K at 120Hz. I mean, imagine playing all sorts of games at the highest visual detail while at a high refresh rate. That’s what PlayStation and Xbox want for you with their next-gen consoles.

Even though you can plug in your current-gen consoles or your RGB-filled gaming PC, Sony designed this TV for the next-gen. I hooked up my Xbox Series X to this TV, and I know how weird that sounds brand-wise. Throughout my entire play time, everything looks beautiful and vibrant, with the added bonus of reacting to things faster.

Of course, like every other display in the market, there’s a catch to achieving this. See, the BRAVIA XR X90J comes with four HDMI ports, with only two of them with 4K/120Hz support by default. Now, I had to tinker with the settings to find out that this TV also supports Dolby Vision, something the Series X also supports. Unfortunately, turning that setting on caps the refresh rate at 60Hz, so 4K at 120 FPS wouldn’t be possible. So, if you pick this up, just be wary of that.

Is this your GadgetMatch?

Starting at PhP 77,779, the Sony BRAVIA XR X90J ticks all the boxes for a great smart TV. For whatever use case, it provides a viewing experience that is simply captivating from the comfort of your home. With all the features it comes with, it deserves praise for exceeding my expectations.

Again, in some cases, I feel this TV might be a little too much for some people. Obviously, given the price point, there are more affordable options that give you roughly the same experience. Also, the BRAVIA XR X90J’s features can only do so much with the hardware you plug in there.

Nonetheless, I believe Sony hit the nail when it came to this TV. If you’re looking to upgrade your living space in the near future, this is one worthy investment. 

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realme Watch 2 Pro: When purpose meets versatility

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As someone who just started to be fond of smartwatches, I’ve been in search of one that doesn’t burn my pocket yet has all the features that suit my lifestyle. 

Starting with smartphones, TV, wireless earbuds and AIOT gadgets, realme has been keen on expanding its ecosystem to suit people’s day-to-day needs and routine. With their latest device, the realme Watch 2 Pro continues to live up to that challenge. 

Would the realme Watch 2 Pro be the one to put an end to my search? Let’s find out. 

Large colored display 

When you’re running or doing a highly intensive exercise, it’s hard to check your progress on a typical smartwatch. So I really appreciate the fact that the realme Watch 2 Pro has a large 1.75-inch colored display with a 385 x 320 pixels resolution which makes it easy for me to check my health stats at a glance. 

It also has 600 nits of peak brightness so I was still able to see my activity data clearly even if I worked out under direct sunlight.

realme Watch 2 Pro

Getting my hands all sweaty wasn’t a problem since the Watch 2 Pro has an anti-fingerprint coating so the screen only gets minimal smudges. 

You wouldn’t want to get your screen blurry because you’d want to see it, especially now that you can choose from up to 100 watch faces for whatever suits your outfit and mood. Some can be directly picked from your Watch 2 Pro while some are available for download via the realme Link app.

If you want to be sentimental, you can even put up a photo of you with your special someone or your dog as your watch face. 

realme Watch 2 Pro

Stylish and practical strap

The realme Watch 2 Pro came with easy-to-wear liquid silicone watch straps. You can choose between Black which was the one I got and the light grey variant. 

realme Watch 2 Pro

If you want other options, this smartwatch can work with standard straps so you can mix it up with different outfits depending on the occasion. A simple feature for some but a thumbs up factor for me is that there are many holes punched on the strap so I can easily adjust it on my wrist. 

Magnetic charging, not that you always need it

Seeing the rear of the realme Watch 2 Pro, it’s easy to tell that you can charge it with the magnetic dock that comes with the package. You need to carefully keep it since it’s the only charger you can use to juice this up but you definitely won’t have to use it that often. 

realme Watch 2 Pro

When I got this smartwatch, I didn’t charge it since the battery was still at 95 percent and it still lasted for 10 days. And when the battery went really low, it only took me about an hour to bring it back to full charge. 

A mode for all your sports and workout 

I’ve tried other smartwatches which had very limited selections of sports modes, so it was a great deal that the realme Watch 2 Pro has 90 sports modes. You may not instantly see it on the menu of your smartwatch but once you connect it to your realme Link app, the whole list becomes available. 

Choose which sport or physical activity from jump rope to swimming that you usually do so you can instantly customize and add those on the menu of your smartwatch. Then you can check out your workout summary after each activity. 

realme Watch 2 Pro

Working up a sweat or even spilling your water during your workout won’t matter to the realme Watch 2 Pro with its IP68 Water Resistance rating.  

Monitor your overall well-being 

Since we still don’t get to go out that much due to the pandemic, I try to keep myself fit and healthy even at the comfort of my home, and the realme Watch 2 Pro has been my fitness buddy lately due to its plethora of monitoring features. 

This smartwatch can monitor your heart rate, thanks to its PPG bio-sensor. During my HIIT routine, I got so pumped listening to my workout beats and the Watch 2 Pro alerted me of my heart rate getting too high, reminding me to relax a bit and drink water. 

realme Watch 2 Pro

It also has a sleep monitor where I was able to get an overview of my sleep time and quality. It serves as a wake up call for me to get more rest daily so I can be pumped up for the next day. 

What also came in handy is its SpO2 monitor for blood oxygen tracking which is a key measurement for breathing and blood circulation. In just 30 seconds, I was able to check that my blood oxygen is at its normal level.

realme Watch 2 Pro

Precision at your fingertips 

What’s usually found in higher end smartwatches can actually be found on the realme Watch 2 Pro – a High-Precision Dual Satellite GPS. In a few seconds after I set up my Outdoor Walk activity, this smartwatch was able to accurately get my location data and step tracking. 

realme Watch 2 Pro

Stay connected 

In between exercise routines, you get into this workout zone that you sometimes just want to be away from your phone so you can concentrate.

But just in case you’re waiting for an important message or notification,  you can still have access to those since you can seamlessly pair the realme Watch 2 Pro with your smartphone via the realme Link app.

realme Watch 2 Pro

Just activate smart notifications from third-party apps such as Facebook, Instagram, Whatsapp then you can read your messages directly on your smartwatch. 

Being controlling can also be good 

As realme strengthens its foothold in the AIOT category, they’ve made it a point that the realme Watch 2 Pro has an AIOT control feature, making it a hub for your realme AIOT TechLife devices. 

I was able to use this smartwatch to control my realme Buds Wireless 2 Neo to adjust its volume and choose from its 3 sound effects modes depending on the music I’m listening to. You can also remotely control the music player on your phone with this wearable and it also has a remote camera feature so you can take snaps of yourself even if you are alone.  

After a busy day of work and exercise, you may sometimes just doze off on your bed and wake up thirsty in the middle of the night. realme has also got your safety covered with their motion-activated Night Light.

You can place it by the stairs or near your refrigerator so it can detect your movement easily.  Now you don’t have to fumble around at night to find the light switch and safely get your glass of water. 

Is the realme Watch 2 Pro your Gadgetmatch? 

This may be a case of different strokes for different folks, but if you’re someone like me who just needs a reliable tech companion to keep track of your activities and monitor your health, then the realme Watch 2 Pro is actually a competitive choice. 

At PhP 4,490 with major features like 90 sports mode, a High Precision Dual Satellite GPS and its AIOT Control Feature, this wearable may finally put an end to your smartwatch search. 

You can get the realme Watch 2 Pro at Lazada, Shopee and authorized realme stores nationwide. 

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