Is it Worth Buying Nothing Phone 1? Know before buying


As the market for midrange smartphones becomes increasingly confused, devices from many brands have nearly identical designs, specifications, and camera features, Carl Pei came up with "Nothing”.

Following the release of a uniquely designed TWS, Nothing now has the Nothing Phone 1 to offer. As you can see by how unique the design is, the Nothing Phone 1 is not your typical, boring smartphone. Whether you like it or not, the design of the Nothing Phone 1 is distinctive. 

Now, if you're considering purchasing the Nothing Phone 1 after watching countless videos online discussing all the cool features that this Nothing Phone has, you should consider whether it is worth your money as the phone’s unique design back with LED is not the only thing to take into account.

This post will tell you how practical this phone is and whether you can trust a new company like Nothing or not?

The Nothing Phone 1 has a starting price of Rs 32,999 and is powered by a Qualcomm Snapdragon 778G+ CPU.

What’s exciting?

Similar to Nothing's previous product, Nothing Ear 1, Nothing Phone 1 is one of the most anticipated tech products of this year. The co-founder of OnePlus, Carl Pei, is well aware of the importance of marketing and advertising and he knows how to do it. Carl Pei's new company, Nothing, did its best to generate buzz about it, and surely he was successful in doing so.

The smartphone has an internal storage capacity of up to 256GB and a Snapdragon 778G Plus processor with up to 8 GB of RAM. The smartphone features a hole-punch front camera in addition to a twin rear camera arrangement which does look smilier than the iPhone. The Nothing Phone 1 has been released in two colour options: black and white and will be on sale on July 21 at 7 PM.

How much capable?

Being a mid-range smartphone, the Nothing Phone 1 is decently capable in all regards. Regarding camera performance, the Nothing Phone 1 does a good job and captures good quality images from its internal main camera. Both day and night shots seem well balanced and sufficiently sharp, but wide-angle pictures appear less sharp but still serve their purpose. Both cameras at the rear are 50 MP. The selfie camera is not as powerful as some other smartphones in the segment, and both the front and rear cameras' video quality is not the best. The back camera's video stabilisation is fairly good, but the front camera has no stabilisation at all.

However, if the camera is your top priority, you should check out some of Samsung's offerings.

Nothing Phone 1 is a good performer thanks to the Snapdragon 788G Plus engine and 8 GB of RAM, but it is undoubtedly not the greatest performance in the segment. Phone 1 handles gaming reasonably well; constant frame rates and minimal heating make this phone a respectable choice for casual gamers, but it might not be the ideal choice for hard-core gamers.

The user experience in terms of the display is relatively good due to the 6.55-inch, 1080 x 2400 pixel OLED screen. Phone 1 also has HDR 10+ support, 500 nits of brightness, 1200 nits of peak brightness, a 60 Hz - 120 Hz adaptive refresh rate, and a 240 Hz touch sampling rate.

Nothing The Phone 1 weighs 193.5 g, is 8.3 mm thick and has a metal frame that resembles the frame of an iPhone. It also feels sturdy in the hand. This phone has a distinct look because of the dramatic rear design.

Nothing OS 1.0, which is based on Android 12, powers the Nothing Phone 1. For Phone 1, the business has also pledged three Android version upgrades and four years of security patch updates.

Trust Nothing or not?

Spending money on the Nothing Phone 1 blindly right now would be a risky decision; no doubt Carl Pai has a great experience with OnePlus to make the brand a global success, but this may not be the case with the brand Nothing; however, the company itself is doing a pretty good job considering its TWS earbuds are its very first product. Nothing Phone 1 is a decent offering, despite a few UI bugs that can be remedied with a software upgrade. 

Unfortunately, we cannot predict how well this phone will operate in the long run or how well the customer and software support will be.

So, if you want to buy this phone, you should wait for a while to ensure that it is a solid long-term purchase because you will be paying approximately 40 thousand rupees on a phone that you will use for at least 1.5 or two years.

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