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OnePlus 3T tipped to arrive with Snapdragon 821, 6GB of RAM for $480

Tech Updates

OnePlus 3T tipped to arrive with Snapdragon 821, 6GB of RAM for $480


OnePlus is plagued using a scarcity of AMOLED panels, so the approaching telephone is expected to arrive with an LCD show alternatively. However, the employer’s SEO Carl Pei stated that the enterprise would be pivoting around Optic AMOLED for future merchandise, just no longer the OnePlus 3T. Anyway, a brand new leak coming to us from TechUpdate exhibits a partial list of the specifications we can count on to see aboard the approaching smartphone.

According to the facts, we can count on the new handset to debut with a Snapdragon 821 underneath the hood in a mixture of 6GB of RAM and 64GB or 128GB of an internal garage. So, it appears the OnePlus 3T is getting a bump up in specifications, given that the soon-to-be preceding-gen OnePlus three launched with a Snapdragon 820. The rumor also claims the telephone may be ready with a new Sony IMX389 sensor. The generation will power the 16MP important digicam.

OnePlus 3

The new Sony sensor already made a debut with the Oppo R9s and R9s Plus, which we’re currently unveiled in case you didn’t recognize. It’s expected the sensor will deliver quicker and more correct section-detection autofocus and dual-core AF. Other specifications consist of an 8MP selfie camera, fingerprint sensor, 4G, USB Type-C, and a 3,000 maAh battery. According to @evleaks, the OnePlus 3T will probably be marketed for a chunk extra than the OnePlus three. The contemporary flagship sells for $400, but the OnePlus 3T will add $80 more.

LeTV Le 2 is the new mobile phone which comes with the Snapdragon 652 processor. And it takes the advantages of the newest LE fast charging, seamless sound, perfect screen color display, and dual purposes fingerprint recognition. In this article, I will write something about this new product. The content involves four parts, including designs and shows, configuration, battery, and specifications.

Designs and Shows

It has a dimension of 151.1mm*74.2mm*7.5mm, and it weighs 153 grams. A 5.5-inch FHD screen (1080 x 1920 Pixels) brings an excellent user experience when you watch the videos and play big games. Coupled with the blue light filter technology, you will be able to experience the most vivid visuals with no compromise, even in the dark.


It is powered by an Octa-core Qualcomm Snapdragon 652 processor running at 1.8 GHz and a Qualcomm Adreno 510 GPU for graphics. Besides, with 3GB of RAM and 32GB of storage, it can easily handle multitasking. And it runs UI 5.8(Base on Android M) OS. Except for that, it supports Dual cards, dual standby, quick charging, and fingerprint recognition. The camera configuration is configured with dual cameras of a 16MP rear camera with dual-tone flash and an 8MP front camera with a 76.5-degree super wide-angle lens.



It is built in a 3000mAh battery, and it has the newest Le fast charging technology. Equipped with dynamic voltage scaling technology, the 24W charging adapter is dynamically adjusted over the battery charging cycle for optional charging efficiency. And it needs about 90 minutes for a single charge.

LeTV Le 2 Specifications

Brand: LeEco

Model: LeTV Le 2

Device Type: Android Smartphone

CPU: Qualcomm Snapdragon 652 Octa-Core 64-bit processor 1.8 GHz

GPU: Qualcomm Adreno 510

Camera: 16Megapixels with Dual-LED and AF Rear Camera | 8 Megapixel Front camera

Memory: RAM-3GB| ROM 32GB

Display: Screen size 5.5 inches FHD (1080 x 1920 Pixels)

Battery: 3000mAh Le Quick charge (Built-in)

SIM: Dual SIM (Nano + Nano)

Sensors: Proximity Sensor, Accelerometer, Ambient Light, Compass, Gyroscope, Fingerprint, Hall Sensor

Color: Gold, Grey

Operating System: eUI 5.8(Base on Android M)

Dimensions: 151.1mm*74.2mm*7.5mm

Weight: 153 Grams


LeTV Le 2 is a middle-range smartphone, and it is sold at a low price. However, I appreciate the fine sound effect of it. If you often use the mobile phone to listen to music, it would be a good choice for you! A couple of nights ago, I was making a paper mache peach for my son – he is going to James (aka James and the giant peach) as his ‘book week’ character, and whilst I was making the ‘glue’ from white flour and water, the thought of consuming that white starchy goop like many of us do daily in the form of cereals, bread, and pasta made me think long and hard about our current food models.

The healthy food pyramid has been a basic food principle for generations, suggesting we consume mostly grains, cereals, bread, and pasta whilst limiting fats and protein. The dairy board has also drummed into us the importance of daily ingestion of milk and cheese. We have been told time and again grains and dairy are a great source of nutrition, and without these food groups, our diet will be deficient in fiber, calcium, and other essential nutrients. However, growing research suggests the food pyramid needs to be tipped on its head!

In 1984 Time Magazine’s leading article was about ‘bad cholesterol, suggesting we eliminate all fat from our diet! Paradoxically in June, 2014 Time magazine ran a front cover with the main article ‘Eat Butter”. It’s taken 30 years and an obesity epidemic to realize the current health model has many failings. Enter the Paleolithic diet. Paleo eating places high importance on fresh, whole foods, lean protein and seafood, fresh fruits and vegetables, nuts, and seeds whilst avoiding processed foods, sugar, grains and legumes, dairy products, and alcohol.

Recently I watched a TV news piece about many ordinary Australians self-diagnosing gluten intolerance and avoiding wheat-based products in droves to achieve better health. However, rebuttal comments were launched by the multinationals suggesting the statistics were preposterous, with only a small percentage of the population with an actually diagnosed gluten intolerance (Coeliac).

Interestingly, many people are making their own educated choices regarding the foods they consume, as the correlation between clean eating and feeling better is realized. Processed, refined, starchy, grain-based foods make many of us feel less than vital, explaining why a Paleo lifestyle is so popular. Conversely, eating good, whole, unprocessed foods makes us feel great. It’s simple, and it makes sense.

My son doesn’t like dairy products (maybe they make his tummy hurt?), so he self-regulates and avoids the stuff. I wouldn’t say I like milk either, so I don’t drink it, but I am quite partial to cheese and yogurt (it must be that Kansas hood Dutch heritage). However, I don’t advocate eliminating whole food groups from our diet; we eat a balanced diet and avoid breakfast cereals, sugar, and processed and refined foods.

Carbs are a necessary source of energy, and great low GI options include brown rice and quinoa. Avoid the white, starchy, processed grains like most breakfast cereals, white bread, white rice, and biscuits. Eggs and yogurt are great sources of protein and, in my opinion, should be included as part of a healthy diet. I’m thrilled good fats are back in fashion again. Avocados and almonds reign supreme and are the best ‘fast food’ snack on the run. My motto is fresh is best, and moderation is key. Please comment or like my post if some of the things I suggest ring true for you too.

Live well.

Suzie Taylor has been involved in the health and wellness industry for over 20 years and is passionate about creating healthier, less stressed beings. Small daily changes can bring about great results when you look at the big picture.

Calvin M. Barker

Typical tv scholar. Problem solver. Writer. Extreme bacon fan. Twitter maven. Music evangelist. Spent a year consulting about salsa in Fort Lauderdale, FL. Spoke at an international conference about lecturing about junk food in New York, NY. Earned praise for promoting robotic shrimp in Phoenix, AZ. Spent 2002-2007 working on catfish in Naples, FL. Spent several months developing yogurt in Orlando, FL. Spent high school summers managing dandruff in Africa.