Google just can’t seem to stop taking potshots at Apple with its latest mid-range handset, Pixel 3a. After highlighting just how superior the Pixel 3a’s camera is compared to the iPhone XS in its previous ad, Google has now released another ad. This time around, it highlights how Google Maps on the Pixel 3a offers a superior navigation experience compared to Apple Maps on the iPhone.
Alongside the Pixel 3 XL, Google also released its smaller sibling: the Pixel 3. We have already seen how the Pixel 3 XL compares to the iPhone XS Max but what about the Pixel 3 XL and the iPhone XS? How do the smaller devices compete against each other? Let’s find out in this comparison.
Google today unveiled the Pixel 3 and Pixel 3 XL, its flagship devices of the year. The Pixel lineup is known for its camera quality but other aspects of the devices are equally impressive. So how does the larger Pixel 3 XL compare to Apple’s flagship iPhone offering — the iPhone XS Max? Let’s find out.
Google Unveils Pixel 3 and Pixel 3 XL With Snapdragon 845, Impressive Front and Rear Cameras, Wireless Charging, More
Google today unveiled the Pixel 3 and Pixel 3 XL. The devices are exactly the same as all the numerous leaks since the month or two have pointed out.
The iPhone XS and iPhone XS Max have some of the best cameras on the market right now, but some people have taken exception to the front-facing camera system on the handsets.
While well over a month away from its official unveiling, the Pixel 3 XL has already leaked numerous times. Adding salt to Google’s injuries, a detailed unboxing video of the handset also now also been posted online.
Remember the leaked iPhone 4 unit that an Apple employee lost in a bar? Well, something even worse has happened with Google’s upcoming Pixel 3 XL. As per Russian blog Rozetked, a shipment of Pixel 3 XL units fell from a truck and the blog managed to get its hand on one such unit.
When Apple removed the headphone jack from the iPhone 7 in 2016, Google took a dig at the company a month later when it unveiled its original Pixel services. A year later though, the company followed suit and ended up removing the headphone jack from the Pixel 2 in 2017. In a similar fashion, Google seems to be once again planning on following Apple’s footsteps by adopting a notch display design for its upcoming Pixel 3 series.
A new camera phone champion hits the market (the Samsung Galaxy S9), and it’s time for another super-detailed comparison. All the photos here (bar one) are deliberately shown in low light. My aim here was to push the optics and image processing of the three smartphone cameras to the limit – every phone camera takes a good snap in bright sunlight, but they all struggle once light gets low. Or do they?