For a year, Oppo went from embracing the tick to completely replace it with a pop-up control. And in a market that literally exceeded with phones, Oppo's bold design decisions have helped it stand out. F11 Pro is no exception.
Oppo F11 Pro looks great and works well at all. .
Having used the Oppo F11 Pro as my primary device for a little over a week, finding a reasonable error that can deflect buyers from this device has become increasingly difficult. The truth is that for a price of Rs 24,999, the F1
1 Pro is a device that looks and feels more expensive. The internals may be lacking a little compared to the exterior of the phone, but this is not a device that has marketed itself as a performance animal. It's like most of Oppos phones are a camera-first device, and a very good example of one.
Should you buy this device? If you love cameras and have a budget of 25,000 Rs, and look at how a phone looks, then the Oppo F11 Pro is for you. If you're a PUBG fanatic, then you shouldn't look beyond Poco F1. Let me explain.
Designed to impress
Oppo doesn't turn off when it comes to design. After reviewing F9 Pro earlier, I gladly noted that Oppo developed the design with F11 Pro: the fascinating back panel of the F9 now has a triple gradient, which looks pretty pretty on the Thunder Black variant we got. This is a phone that is extremely excellent to hold, although I would have preferred a glass finish over the polycarbonate unibody design given to us by Oppo.
The triple-shaded grading is quite appealing to the eye.
The weight of the unit is slightly on the higher side, but I do not think that any extra grams are important. The dual-camera setting is centrally aligned with the flash on the back of the phone, and the pop-up camera is at the top of the phone. The polished edges do not cut into my palm and also give a nasty feeling. The fingerprint reader, the Oppo brand and "designed by the Oppo" text are also centrally adapted to the camera unit, giving the phone a very symmetrical look. Good job on the design, Oppo!
At the front of the unit we see a chin-free view and next to no chin. Oppo contributes to a 90.8 percent screen to body condition. The lack of a notch and a gigantic 6.3-inch FHD + IPS LCD display always give me the best experience.
Oppo F11 Pro has a 90.8 percent screen to body ratio.
The phone's display is neat and it leaves me a bit to complain about. The colors are as accurate as I have seen on an LCD screen during Rs 30,000, although it seems to be a small translation of red and yellow. Regardless of the colors appearing more real than on Nokia 8.1 (Review) which is its closest competitor, and also OnePlus 6T (Review) which has a very supersaturated AMOLED screen  Picture : tech2 / Omakar ” width=”960″ height=”540″/>
The pop-out camera means the phone has a non-hooked display.
The monitor is not as bright as I would have liked, but even in brightly lit sunny conditions, the display was quite readable. It also suffices enough in the dark not to hurt my eyes. Oppo also provided a blue light filter for night-time newspapers on the telephone. In summary, the screen is good.
48 MP camera does a great job
To put it all, Oppos 48 MP Sony IMX586 sensor has done a fantastic job, but we have to remind ourselves that cheaper Redmi Not 7 Pro (Review ) has the same sensor and it also made a remarkable job of capturing images.
The double camera is symmetrically adapted to the fingerprint reader.
The F11 Pro has a 48 MP main camera and a 5 MP depth sensor, the latter being used only for background weakening to provide DSLR-like images. By default, the phone uses a technology called pixel binning to produce relatively sharp, detailed 12 MP images from the 48 MP sensor. You can change camera settings to shoot at 48 MP if you prefer. I tried both modes and to be honest, I don't see much difference between the pixel-inned 12 MP shot or the 48 MP unbinned shot.
48 MP (L) vs 12 MP (R)
All this does not mean that F11 Pro does not take good pictures. It does and in fact captures better color and dynamic range than the competing Nokia 8.1. However, the colors are a bit over saturated, but it has been the Vivo and Oppo brand for several years. Exposure to the shots is also up to the mark and almost equal to Nokia 8.1.
Oppo F11 Pro (L) vs Nokia 8.1 (R)  Oppo F11 Pro (L) vs Nokia 8.1 (R) ” width=”1184″ height=”450″/>
Oppo F11 Pro (L) vs. Nokia 8.1 (R)
Oppo F11 Pro L) vs Nokia 8.1 (R)
Video recording on the device is also up to the mark , with EIS on the device, most of my shaky handheld material stabilizes. The phone can only record 1080p and 720p a @ 30 fps.
Nightscape is something that Oppo had spoken in his press release. In my opinion, the night mode on the F11 Pro was a hit and miss. While the phone can take pictures that capture much detail in low light, there is a lot of sound in pictures one well. Nokia 8.1, but does not have a dedicated night mode, captured more color photos, although the exposure understood understandably. I expect Oppo to improve Nightscape in future future software updates.
Oppo F11 Pro Nightscape (L) against Nokia 8.1 (R).
Oppo F11 Pro Nightscape (L) vs Nokia 8.1 (R)
Front camera on the device is a pop-up and is very fast at it. It opens in less than a second and takes the same time to go back. The quality of the 16 MP front sensor is great, but you can see that the Oppo mark smoothing tag comes into effect in almost every click. For those who are interested in a more natural face look, look at Nokia 8.1.
The selfie camera is fast and clicks good pictures.
Check out the Oppo F11 Flickr album for high resolution photos
Performance is mildly impressive
Oppo F11 Pro has decent internal specifications but can As with most smartphones in this range, don't compete with Poco F1's hardware. Poco offered design and build quality to get the hardware in this price range, and Oppo seems to have taken the opposite approach.
Helio P70 is not the fastest of the chipset.  Within the Oppo F11 Pro is a Helio P70 MediaTek SoC which is also included in the much cheaper Realme 3 (Review) . Apart from that, the phone provides 6 GB of RAM and 64 GB of storage with the ability to expand with a micro SD card.
Benchmarks shows that the Oppo F11 Pro is somewhat behind Nokia 8.1 and its Snapdragon 710 SoC, but in real use both phones seemed just as good for me. Chrome, Netflix, Facebook, Instagram, YouTube and other heavy apps went really well without a hiccup, as expected. The PUBG Mobile experience on the phone was nice, although I couldn't play the max graphics settings because of the processor's limitations. As with most phones, including the liquid-cooled ASUS ROG phone, you begin to notice some delay after one hour or two of the gig. It's not gambling, but it's noticeable. On the other hand, asphalt 9 can run smoothly for extended periods.
PUBG Mobile experience is pretty good on the phone.
The phone has a headphone jack (thanks, Oppo). The single-speaker at the bottom is not the largest but is suitable for listening in the room. The call quality was as good as expected and the earpiece worked perfectly. When you get to authentication, the phone has a fingerprint reader that works flash quickly. The face lock system is also not turned on, while the phone unlocks long before the front camera pops up. Of course, the approach here is that this is a single camera face lock, which means that it is not safe and can be tricked by images and video.
Software is a small problem
While Oppos software has greatly improved with ColorOS 6.0 (based on Android 9.0 Pie), much still needs to be improved. For example, I am constantly bombarded with the login to your Oppo ID notification, and there seems to be no alternative to turning it off.
ColorOS 6.0 on the Oppo F11 Pro.
It's a bit bloated compared to the previous version of ColorOS, but the unnecessary Oppo App Store, an extra browser and a second messenger app are still there and can't be deleted.
I like the new user interface with the big icons in the drop-down menu. There is also an app box, which is always a welcome feature for me. The point is that Nokia 8.1 may not be as clean as stock Android, but over time you will be used to ColorOS.
Superb battery life
I saw nearly five plus-wise screens in time and binged through half the third season of Hannibal (it's a good show). The 4000 mAh battery does its job and it does very well. The battery life while playing PUBG was a solid two hours.
The phone does not seem thick even though it has a 4000 mAh battery.
The phone comes with Opo's proprietary VOOC-fast charging system, which can charge the device from 0-50 percent in 30 minutes, which is good for a 4000 mAh battery. Full charge takes about an hour, which happens to be 50 percent faster than Nokia 8.1, which notes, has a smaller battery of 3,500 mAh.
It is easy to recommend Oppo F11 Pro to buyers who are interested in owning a stylish smartphone but do not want to dig too deeply. I mean you can place it side by side with Pixel 3 and I can guarantee those who do not know Pixel 3 (Review) select F11 Pro.
Oppo F11 Pro is perhaps the best looking phone in the space segment.
The camera, display and battery of the device all have heavy controls, but performance and software can do with some tweaks.
Get the Oppo F11 Pro if you are a sucker for looks and appreciate a good monitor and a good camera. For performance, look no further than Poco F1, and if it is pure software you are looking for, you have Nokia 8.1.
Oppo F11 Pro is retail at Flipkart at a price of Rs 24,990.  Pictures: Omkar Godambe
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