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There are tons of Bluetooth speakers out there, making it difficult to review one and try to differentiate it from the rest. I had a chance to try out the Tronsmart Mega Pro portable speaker, and it didn’t disappoint.

Looks and Feel

When I took the speaker out of the box, the very first impression was that it is very heavy. Being a portable speaker, I would expect it to be something small and light. Weighing at 1780g and with a size of 250 x 82 x 104mm, it is not considered light, small and portable to me. I would think twice before I put it in my bag to bring it with me.

At the top of the speaker is the touch control. The buttons, ordered from left to right, are “Voice assistant,” “Mode,” “TWS stereo,” “Equalizer,” “Previous Track,” “Playing,” “Next Track” and “NFC.” Right below the buttons is a Volume slider.

At the back are the various ports and the Power button. There is an AUX input, USB-A, USB-C ports and a TF/SD card slot for playing music from a card.

What I really like is the rubberized bottom. You can just place it on the table with little chance of knocking it down or moving it accidentally.


ModelTronsmart Mega ProBluetooth5.0Bluetooth ProfileA2DP V1.3, ACRCP V1.4, HFP V1.6Bluetooth transmissionUp to 20m / 66ft (open area)Li-Battery Capability10400mAhWaterproofIPX5Power SupplyDC 5V/3A, via Type-C portFrequency Range20Hz – 20000HzBatteryBuilt-in lithium battery, 10400mAhPlaytimeUp to 10 hours (on a 50% volume)Talk timeUp to 20 hours (on a 70% volume)StandbyAbout 24 monthsCharging time4 hoursDimensions9.84 x 3.23 x 4.09 inches / 250 x 82 x 104mmWeight1780g / 62.78 oz


To say that this is just a normal Bluetooth speaker is an understatement. Despite how it looks, it packed more punches than any other Bluetooth speaker.

First of all, it packs a 60W woofer and 2 side tweeters with 1 passive bass radiator and 2 amplifiers in the speaker, which ensure that it can deliver good bass and output.

It also comes with three modes of Equalizer effects. The default is Deep Bass. Pressing the EQ button once will activate 3D bass (green light) and pressing it twice will activate the Vocal bass (blue light).

The huge battery pack (10400mAh) within ensures that it can last a long time (up to 10 hours) before you need a recharge. It can also be used as a power bank to charge your mobile phone.

Its IPX5 rating allows some water to be splashed on it, but don’t bring it into the pool.

The Tronsmart Mega Pro also supports Siri, Google Assistant and Cortana, though it only supports answer and end call function.


Getting it to work is very easy. Simply power it on and pair it with your device. The pairing is fast and effortless. If your phone comes with an NFC feature, you can easily pair the speaker with the phone and NFC, too.

When playing music on it, the volume slider doesn’t work as well as it should. There seems to be a maximum limit, and I can’t make it any louder beyond a certain level. On the other hand, if I control the volume from the device, the volume can get really loud. With a sound meter, it recorded a 86dB at its maximum volume, which is considered really loud. Even at 50 percent volume, it consistently hovered at 60 – 70db.

The bass effect of the speaker is really good. The Equalizer setting makes quite a big difference to the music being played. When playing Santorini by Yanni, I found that the 3D bass gives the best sound effect. For a movie, the Vocal bass gives the best sound effect.

The ability to charge your phone is a bonus. While there is no quick-charging option, I am still able to charge my phone from 30% to 100% in two hours.

If you have two of these speakers, you can pair them up with the TWS stereo mode and use them as a pair of stereo speakers. With both speakers in close proximity and powered on, press the TWS button on one of them, and it will pair with the other speaker. The active speaker will have a flashing light on the TWS button.

Wrapping Up

Other than it being a portable speaker, this is a really great speaker. Be it the specifications or performance, both are impressive. If you love heavy bass to your music, you will like this speaker.

The Tronsmart Mega Pro speaker is priced at $89.99 and is available for purchase from Aliexpress, Geekbuying, and Amazon.


Damien Oh started writing tech articles since 2007 and has over 10 years of experience in the tech industry. He is proficient in Windows, Linux, Mac, Android and iOS, and worked as a part time WordPress Developer. He is currently the owner and Editor-in-Chief of Make Tech Easier.

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Review: Bose Soundlink Iii Portable Bluetooth Speaker — Is Bigger Best?

I was a huge gushing fan of the Bose Soundlink Mini when I reviewed it this summer, calling it the “Best Sounding portable Bluetooth speaker ever”. For $199 you’d get bookshelf type of power and clarity with 6 hour battery in a portable package that you could throw in a coat pocket, bag, or purse.

This week, Bose started shipping a bigger version, the $299 Soundlink 3 which is officially the successor to the Soundlink 2 but it grabs a lot more technology, features and appearance from the very successful Mini.  The big bro ‘III’ boasts an impressive 14-hour battery, 6 Bluetooth device memory, and doubles the Mini with four drivers and two passive radiators. In the process it doubles in size to a 3-pound package that isn’t nearly as portable as the Mini at 5 inches high, 10 inches wide, and 2 inches deep.

But does that $100 and double size give you appreciably better sound?

The short answer is yes. This has a better sound and volume than the Soundlink Mini, giving it the title of ‘Best Sounding Portable Bluetooth Speaker’ in my book. How much better the sound is, however, is debatable. Bose tends to artificially boost the bass in music and doesn’t quite compensate in the midrange areas (highs are good). For most stuff this sounds great but people can argue forever on their respective tastes. I found it also sounded much better in front of the wall so that the bass bounced off the back of the speaker into the room.

The Soundlink Mini gets really loud and easily fills a normal room with deep, clean music and is plenty loud for a small group of people to listen to outside on a bike, at a park, or on the beach. The Soundlink III goes one step further, filling a large room and possibly annoying the neighbors in the process.

The buttons and lights work mostly the same as the Mini and are relatively straightforward. On one side, you have volume and mute buttons. On the other, you have power, Bluetooth and AUX buttons.  These are real buttons with a deep push, not capacitative like cheaper products.

The product overall is solid. The speaker feels substantial because of the heavy magnets in those speakers inside and it has a polished metal grill on the outside that will go well with aluminum and stainless steel Apple products.

On the back you get a proprietary AC power adapter, a micro USB service entrance, and an AUX-in port for non-Bluetooth connectivity, again, very similar to the Mini. On the bottom you’ll see two brass prongs which seem to indicate a future dock connector but as of this writing none has been announced.

As I said in the Mini review, charging via Micro USB would have been much preferred, as dragging around the power adapter can be a … drag. Luckily, you don’t really need to charge this one that often…

Bose says you can get 14 hours of playback from a single charge. To test this, I listened to the Soundlink III for a few hours each day for a full week during a 9-day ski vacation on which I didn’t bring the charger. True to form, the Soundlink died on the 7th day – well on its way through 14 hours. A battery indicator is on the front but it doesn’t convey much information – compare to the Logitech App that comes with its UE Boom line that tells you exactly how much battery you have left.

The pictures I took above are with the $35 accessory covers which are available separately for $34.95 each. They add some personality and protection, but not much else. You can probably pass on these.

This is what it looks like ‘naked’:

Bottom Line:

This is the best-sounding portable Bluetooth speaker I’ve heard but it isn’t appreciably better than the $100 cheaper Soundlink Mini and it is significantly less portable. Moreover, Bose didn’t fix any of the gripes I had with the Soundlink Mini:

It still has a proprietary AC charger to lug around rather than using micro-USB (or better yet, accepting both)

It still turns completely off after a few minutes of non-use and requires turning it back on rather than re-pairing automatically

Bluetooth 4/LE would improve distance, power usage and sound quality. Bose needs to get there.

There is no mic and you can’t use this as a speakerphone

No app to measure battery or pair multiple speakers like Ultimate Ears

For most people, I’d still recommend the $199 Soundlink Mini. It sounds as good 95% of the time and it is cheaper and smaller. For me, I almost never needed the extra volume or battery life that the Soundlink III included. Still, I know some will appreciate those features.

For those who don’t like the downsides above, check out the Ultimate Ears Boom and Mini Boom which offer sound almost as good as Bose but add Micro USB charging, the ability to use it as a speakerphone, and better pairing/app/experience. For a full review of the portable Bluetooth Speaker landscape check out our mega-review. 



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Homepod Mini Review: Small Speaker, Big Sound


Incredible sound

Small and inconspicuous

Siri is getting smarter


Not as smart as other speakers

Only compatible with Apple devices

No Bluetooth connectivity

Our Verdict

The HomePod Mini excels in the audio department despite its small stature, but it falls over in terms of connectivity – not just the smart devices it can control, but the smartphones and services it’s compatible with. 

Best Prices Today: Apple HomePod mini

Apple is in the midst of a mini revolution, launching not only the iPhone 12 Mini but the HomePod Mini at its ‘Hi, Speed’ event in October 2023. Though the HomePod Mini is spectacularly small at just 84mm tall, it’s just as smart as its bigger sibling, and the sound quality is incredible considering its small form factor.

But, as we all know, Siri isn’t quite up to competing with Google Assistant and Amazon Alexa, so is the HomePod Mini really worth investing in? I’ve spent a few weeks using the HomePod Mini, and although it’s not the perfect option for everyone, there’s certainly a lot to love if you’re already heavily embedded in the Apple ecosystem.

Design and build

The HomePod Mini certainly lives up to the Mini moniker, standing at just 84.3mm tall with a diameter of 97.9mm. It’s a dramatic difference to recent smart speakers we’ve seen from the likes of Amazon, with the similarly priced and similarly shaped fourth-gen Amazon Echo measuring in at 133mm tall with a diameter of 144mm.

Apple’s option, then, is much more conspicuous than the competition, allowing it to disappear into the environment it’s sat in until it’s needed.

But even with all that being said, it’s still a shock just how small the speaker is when you see it in real life – especially when you consider the impressive audio chops, but I’ll get to that a little later.

Size aside, the HomePod Mini is a largely circular smart speaker with the same textured covering found on the regular HomePod, bringing a nice level of synchronicity to the system if you’ve already invested in a HomePod or two.

One area where the two speakers differ is on top; while the standard HomePod features a small display for displaying colours and media controls, the HomePod Mini features a plastic top surface with an embedded pulsing white LED to indicate music playback and Siri functionality.

It’s technically a downgrade, but one that I haven’t found to be bothersome in day-to-day use – even though the materials used are different, it functions in the same way, using touch input to pause or play music and adjust the volume.

The HomePod Mini was initially available in black and white, but the company expanded the collection and announced three new colours – yellow, orange and blue – at its October 2023 event. 

Although it looks like it’d be a great portable speaker, it requires a power supply to function. At least there’s a power brick in the box, something that can’t be said of much of Apple’s current offering!

Smart features and connectivity

It’s no secret that Apple’s virtual assistant, Siri, isn’t quite as capable as Amazon Alexa and Google Assistant on the smart speaker front, but the tide is changing – albeit slower than some Apple fans might like.

Siri is now better equipped to handle general knowledge requests as well as the ability to control any Apple Home-enabled smart accessories. It’ll be able to answer those random burning questions at 2am, send texts from your iPhone, handle music requests and if you ask Siri to show you a photo of something (a bit of an odd request given the HomePod Mini doesn’t have a display), it’ll send it to your iPhone.

Like with most smart home tech, it doesn’t always work, but it was fairly consistent with its smart functionality.

The Home compatibility isn’t quite as wide-reaching as Google and Amazon’s options, but if you’ve got a bunch of accessories that you already use with the Home app on your iPhone, chances are you’ll enjoy being able to control your smart accessories with your voice.

It offers support for user-created Shortcuts too, making it easier to control entire groups of smart devices at once. The ability to say “Hey Siri, goodnight” and have my TV and lights turn off and the sound of rain come through my speaker is a novelty I won’t be getting over, that’s for sure.

Whether summoning Siri or making an announcement, the beamforming microphone technology is reliable, always triggering at the correct time – even with music playing. There’s no need to pause between saying the wake word and your request either, you can simply say “Hey Siri turn on the lights” at once and it’ll wake and run the command simultaneously.

The voice recognition tech seems to be accurate for my voice/accent, but as with all voice recognition tech, that’ll vary from person to person.

The main focus for the HomePod Mini, much like the regular HomePod, is music playback. That’s best experienced with an Apple Music subscription, with you able to request specific playlists or tracks from your library using Siri and keep them ‘loaded’ for playback later on.

If you’ve got a compatible iPhone, you can even hold an iPhone playing music via Apple Music next to the HomePod Mini to pass playback to the speaker, and it works vice-versa too. It’s a bit gimmicky, for sure, but there are times in the past few weeks when I’ve done exactly that when entering the room while listening to music on my iPhone.

The Apple Music integration does make it much easier to listen to music on the fly, and the integration with iOS is as tight as you might imagine, but that makes it all the worse that it isn’t compatible with other popular streaming services like Spotify and YouTube Music.

It does look like times are changing though; Apple announced integrated Pandora support for the HomePod range and the door is open for other developers to add support, so that could change soon. I really hope it does, because although I can still play music from Spotify using AirPlay, it’s nowhere near as convenient as built-in integration.

It’s at this point that I should point out that Wi-Fi-connected AirPlay is the only way to connect to the HomePod Mini if you’re not planning on listening to music via Apple Music – there’s no 3.5mm input or Bluetooth connectivity on offer. For those unfamiliar, AirPlay is technology only supported by Apple products.

Compound that with the fact you need an iPhone or iPad to set up the HomePod Mini, it’s safe to say that the HomePod Mini is a bad choice for Android users. That’s a bit of a shame considering the great audio quality and design on offer, but it’s not exactly a new concept from Apple is it?

Sound quality

There’s a level of clarity on offer that is unmatched by similar-sized speakers, and that’s evident in just about every track played. Whether I’m listening to classic tracks like The Animals’ House of the Rising Sun or classical tracks like Jessica Curry’s All the Earth, the mids and high-end are crisp and clean, producing detail easily lost with cheaper speakers.

There is a noticeable level of bass to go along with those rich, warm vocals, but it’s not the same thundering bass presence that you’ll find on the regular HomePod. The rounded bass tones are prominent enough for casual listening, but it’s only when you switch back to a regular HomePod that you realise just how much more bassy playback could’ve been.

That’s not to say the HomePod Mini sounds flat or tinny though – quite the opposite. It does the most it can with the bass presence available, it’s just that it wouldn’t be my first choice of a speaker to use to play Dubstep at a house party for example – whenever those become a thing again, anyway…

The HomePod Mini generates an impressively wide soundscape, throwing audio in every direction, although it doesn’t have the ability to automatically adjust the EQ depending on where it’s placed – that’s exclusive to the more expensive HomePod for now.

Still, even without the smart tech, the wide soundscape and impressive overall volume mean that it’s more than enough for a casual listening experience when working, playing games or reading a book.

That experience is elevated even further when pairing two HomePod Minis for stereo playback.

Doubling up not only allows the pair to handle left and right channels independently, creating a more immersive experience when properly placed, but it provides true room-filling audio too. I’d go as far as to argue that the stereo performance is reason enough to ditch your existing Mac speaker setup and using two HomePod Minis in its place – as long as you’re happy to use AirPlay, anyway.

If you’re looking for a small, good-looking speaker setup that produces much better sounding audio than it should be able to, the HomePod Mini is a solid option.

Pricing and availability

The HomePod Mini originally cost £99/$99, but it saw a £10 price drop in the UK in late 2023, bringing the price down to £89. That’s in line with the fourth-gen Amazon Echo, and I don’t think I’m alone in admitting that I expected it to cost a little more when it was first revealed in October 2023. Apple does tend to add a premium onto its products after all, but it’s clear with the HomePod Mini that Apple simply wants to get this into the homes of as many Apple users as possible.

The HomePod Mini is worth the price if you’ve got an iPhone, an Apple Music subscription and plenty of Homekit-supported accessories, but it does lose a bit of its magic if you primarily use Spotify and use smart home tech that isn’t compatible with Apple Home, of which there is admittedly a lot.

If it is up your street, you can grab the HomePod Mini directly from Apple alongside retailers like John Lewis in the UK and Best Buy in the US. For more smart speaker inspiration, take a look at our pick of the best smart speakers. 


The HomePod Mini may be small in stature, but it’s big in sound. Despite its small dimensions, the HomePod Mini has impressive audio chops that easily beat similarly priced speakers from Google and Amazon with crisp, clear mids and highs and decent bass presence, albeit not quite as powerful as its larger, premium sibling. That effect is only improved by pairing two HomePod Minis together, producing room-filling audio with no hint of distortion at any volume.

There’s an obvious focus on audio performance with the HomePod Mini because, like the regular HomePod, Siri isn’t quite as capable as Google Assistant and Alexa. Apple has made strides with wider support for smart home accessories, better general knowledge query handling and the introduction of an announcement feature to send a message to all HomePods and Apple devices in the home, but it’s still lacking in some areas.

The most limiting factor of the HomePod Mini, aside from the fact you need an Apple Music or Pandora subscription to get the easiest listening experience possible, is that it only offers AirPlay connectivity – a feature exclusive to Apple devices.

This makes the HomePod Mini essentially useless if you’ve got an Android, as you’ll need an iPhone or iPad to complete the initial setup at the bare minimum. It’s great for Apple fans, then, but Android users should probably consider something from Amazon or Google for a better smart speaker experience.  

Specs Apple HomePod mini: Specs

84.3mm (H) x 97.9mm (W), 345g, full-range driver and dual passive radiators, Four-microphone design for far-field Siri, Multiroom audio with AirPlay 2, Stereo pair capable, 802.11n Wi-Fi, Direct guest access4, Bluetooth 5.0, Ultra Wideband chip for device proximity, Siri control, Touch Control panel

Best Portable Audio Recording? Zoom H1 Review

Before actually owning the zoom h1, I did do my own research on the product. Everyone’s conclusion was that it felt like a cheap toy. However, I feel as though, while it is all plastic, it still feels sturdy.  I have dropped this mic before and it has yet to crack. (I hope it doesn’t of course!)  And upside to it being all plastic is that it is very light. The build itself is a very small mic intended for on the go usage. It might just be me, but there is something satisfying when you can buy an a product for use, and not have to worry about it getting scuffed up. Coming in an all plastic and cheap form actually makes me want to bring it around more. I toss it into my bag and go. And I think that’s a very important factor when considering this type of product to buy. Just don’t expect a tank when your buying this product. Keep in mind the satisfying buying price of it and you won’t have any complaints.

To be blunt the sound is fantastic.  With an onboard mic that you get with your typical DSLR, you’ll notice the sound levels are not equal. Every now and then I would record a conversation with two people, and while they are at the same exact distance from the camera, every now and then one voice would be extremely high while the other would be low.– Not with the zoom h1. If I aim the mic correctly, the audio is not only equal, but it is also accurate.Another problem that I had before using the Zoom h1 was the fact that my onboard mic picked up a certain humming noise in the background. The h1, as im sure many if not all external mics, fix this problem.  The Zoom h1 mic also removed the audio echo that I received with many other cameras. (Especially webcams)

I do not have a wind filter, as it does not come with one, but I have noticed, to no surprised, that in semi-windy condition, without a wind filter, it does pick up a lot of wind noise.  A LOT. Not a negative thing, that’s typical, but don’t be put off by it and buy a wind filter. (If you intend to work in windy conditions)

The Zoom H1 does cannot be directly connected into your camera. You must manually sync you audio. It could be a major pain, and it is something you definitely want to consider. I believe in the new Final Cut Pro X there is a way to automatically sync the audio, but even then, I would of course rather just have the audio recorded right into our DSLR. If this is a problem, you might want to consider the Zoom H1′s big brother: the Zoom H4n.

The zoom consumes only one AA battery, but I still wish it had a charging feature.  It also does have  tripod screw in so if you have an extra tripod you can mount it equally to your camera.

For a budget mic, I think it is a great product.  I do envy the Zoom H4n, but considering the price this product it is going for, I can’t complain much. It’s a mic, that I use to supplement everything, my DSLR, my webcam, and sometimes even my phone. The only downside I would have to say is, again, you have to manually sync the audio in post production. So do I recommend this mic? Yes, yes I do!

The Zoom H1, your portable audio recorder now the perfect supplement to any DSLR or video recording device. Small and affordable, but what does all of that sacrifice?

Akg Y45 Bt Headphones Review – Stylish, Portable And Wireless



Our Verdict

The AKG Y45 BT headphones are a great choice for portable Bluetooth listening, and perfect for commuters and those on the go. We marginally preferred the Sennheiser MM 400-X for the prizes of Best Portable Bluetooth Headphones but the AKGs are nearly half the price, so certainly worth considering.

The AKG Y45 BT headphones are portable and wireless, and so make great headphones for commuters or others who wish to listen to music on the move.

These on-ear Bluetooth headphones are priced at £109.99, but can be found cheaper online. See the bottom of this review for the latest, best prices.

They remind us a lot of our current favourite portable Bluetooth headphones, the Sennheiser MM 400-X, which retail for £180.

And so this review can also be taken as a shoot-out between these two portable Bluetooth headphones. Which comes out as the best portable Bluetooth headphones?

(We also reviewed a fine set of Best Headphones round-up too.)

Best portable Bluetooth headphones

First, let’s examine portability.

Both the AKG Y45 and Sennheiser MM 400-X fold down pretty small. The AKG fold up marginally less wide but a little taller, so there’s really not much in it.

Both come with a protective carry case; the AKG case is round and lacks the Sennheiser case’s compartment that will fit a cable (in case the batteries run out) and even an iPod. That said you can stuff the cable in the AKG pouch alongside the headphones.

The 105g Sennheiser headphones are 45g lighter than these AKGs (150g), but again there’s not a huge amount in it.

Both come with a separate, detachable cable for non-Bluetooth listening – if the batteries fade out on you, and also for optimum audio quality when you don’t need to be cable free. Battery life is a little longer on the Sennheiser headphones: 10 compared to 8 hours.

The AKG Y45, just like the Sennheiser, features ear-cup-mounted controls. The right earcup holds Play/Pause/Call Answer/Call End, Volume Up, Volume Down, and Power/Pairing buttons. Plus both boast an integrated microphone so you can switch to answering phone calls without taking the headphones off.

I found the controls to be a bit fiddly and close together at first, and preferred the easier, bigger controls on the Sennheisers. Turning the AKGs off also took some getting used to.

You charge the headphones with the supplied Micro USB cable.

AKG Y45 BT headphones: audio quality

To my ear the audio quality on both the AKG and the more expensive Sennheisers sounded remarkably similar, offering a great sound. If I had to choose one it would be the Sennheisers but it’s a very close call; and you should consider that the AKGs are nearly half the price!

But I also defer to my audio buff colleague Andrew Harrison for his expertly trained ears.

First Andrew tested the AKG Y45 BT with its cable. He found they have a warm balance, and slightly rolled-off upper treble. The mildly muffled effect nonetheless helps soften the grit of MP3 and AAC recordings, in his opinion.

The headphones have a mildly thumping upper bass, boosted to follow the fashion of other street headphones – and so they are not entirely unlike the Beats sound, although not as obvious as with the comparable Philips Fidelio M2BT headphones.

They feature a strong midrange for voices, but not especially ‘open’ in character.

There is limited stereo width even with binaural material. And the bass-forward voicing can colour the sound, making it a little opaque and jumbled in Andrew’s considered judgement.

Overall Andrew thinks that the AKG Y45 favour rock and urban music, but are not so satisfying for classical and jazz.

Tested with Bluetooth there is noticeably increased white-noise hiss, especially when not covered up by any music. Busier music passages can sound dynamically compressed.

To my untrained ear the audio quality was more than acceptable at this price, and give the more expensive Sennheiser headphones a good run for the money.

AKG Y45 BT headphones: design Specs AKG Y45 BT: Specs

17Hz to 20KHz frequency response

100mW max input power

120dB sensitivity

Bluetooth 3.0

smartphone control

1.2m cable

3.5mm plug


Review Del Realme 11 Pro+


Panel curvado AMOLED de 120 Hz

Gran cámara principal con Superzoom

Autonomía y eficiencia energética

Carga rápida SuperVooc S de 100 W


Sin certificación IP

Sin carga inalámbrica de batería

Rendimiento de CPU mejorable

Nuestro veredicto

Si eres de los que le encanta la fotografía pero no dispones de un presupuesto elevado para comprarte un smartphone premium de 1000 € o más, has llegado al lugar correcto. Estamos ante el móvil con mejor cámara que Realme haya ofrecido hasta la fecha, y su calidad francamente es sorprendente.

Un año más por estas fechas, Realme regresa con el lanzamiento de terminales de una de sus familias de móviles más emblemáticas de la marca, la serie que evoluciona cada año con la numeración incrementando un dígito más. 

Por el momento, son dos los modelos que llegan al mercado Europeo e Internacional, ofreciendo un abanico de precios que oscila entre los 399 € del más económico, y los 519 € del más caro, que es el que a continuación analizamos. No obstante, podrás encontrarlo a un mejor precio durante el período de lanzamiento.

Descubre todas las novedades con las que llega al mercado.

Diseño y calidades

Diseño premium en gama media

Ligero y manejable

Sensor de huella super rápido

Como anticipo de lo que veremos del Realme 11 Pro+, cabe destacar que una de sus principales bazas es el esmerado diseño que la marca ha priorizado en este nuevo desarrollo de teléfono de gama media con tintes muy premium. 

Decimos esto porque su trasera apunta maneras, con unos acabados en piel vegana (el modelo aquí analizado en tonos sunrise beige), para ofrecer un tacto que resulta agradable y emula muy bien al cuero vegano, eliminando la presencia de huellas dactilares y ofreciendo cierta resistencia al paso del tiempo. Tal es así, que el modelo con acabados en cuero vegano no es un móvil para usar con funda.

Se trata de un móvil listo para ser usado sin funda. ¿Lo estás tú? Realme juega con el pliegue de la costura blanca y tonos dorados que nacen en la parte inferior y atraviesan de arriba a abajo el conjunto de cámaras como si se tratara de un rayo de luz. 

Alfonso Casas / Foundry

El efecto final es muy sorprendente y reseñable, a lo que se añade que la disposición de los sensores es muy lineal y guarda la perspectiva al estar ubicadas en la parte superior central, aportando al móvil una mayor estabilidad si se apoya sobre cualquier superficie. 

Tanto el cristal frontal como su trasera están ligeramente curvadas, rodeadas ambas por un marco de color oro que hacen destacar visualmente al teléfono desde lejos. Toda su botonera de volumen y encendido están en un lateral, dejando el otro totalmente libre. 

El sensor de huellas dactilares se encuentra integrado en la parte baja de la pantalla, mientras que la ranura dual-SIM y el conector USB C se localizan en la parte inferior. Hay además altavoces situados en los marcos superior e inferior del móvil, lo que garantiza un sonido estéreo Dolby Atmos. Hablaremos sobre esto más adelante.

Alfonso Casas / Foundry

En comparación con el desbloqueo por huella dactilar tradicional, Realme afirma haber combinado un sistema mejorado que proporciona una mejor adaptabilidad al entorno si lo usas a bajas temperaturas, con calor o incluso con el dedo húmedo ahora que llegan los calores. Francamente, la velocidad de respuesta y fiabilidad me ofrecieron un buen feedback.

El modelo con acabados en cuero vegano no es un móvil para usar con funda”

Por último, mencionar que el Realme 11 Pro+ no exhibe ningún tipo de certificación IP que garantice resistencia al agua o al polvo, algo que por otra parte era de esperar si tenemos en cuenta el rango de precios en el que se mueve. 

Alfonso Casas / Foundry

Puestos a comparar, si buscas un móvil que ofrezca garantías, deberás apostar por el Google Pixel 6a de similar precio y con resistencia al agua y al polvo de tipo IP67. Echa un vistazo a nuestro ranking actualizado de los mejores móviles de gama media que puedes comprar.

Pantalla y sonido

Panel AMOLED curvado de 6,7 pulgadas

Resolución FHD+ de 2412 x 1080 píxeles

Frecuencia de refresco de 120 Hz

Altavoces estéreo Dual Atmos

El nuevo móvil tiene una relación de pantalla y cuerpo que alcanza la cifra del 93,65 % lo que te ofrece una idea de que tienes ante tí un dispositivo que es todo pantalla sin apenas marcos, tampoco esos más habituales que emergen de la parte baja de la pantalla. 

La cámara frontal para selfies se encuentra perforada y centrada en la parte superior, dejando que las notificaciones y la información vital del sistema operativo pueda mostrarse a cada lado de la misma, sin interrumpir el área de visualización clave. 

Alfonso Casas / Foundry

Sobre el nivel del brillo del Realme 11 Pro+, cabe destacar el esfuerzo llevado a cabo por la marca para atenuar la visualización y mantener los tonos de colores más precisos en cualquier situación, ya sea con baja luminosidad o cuando inciden los rayos del sol sobre la misma. 

De esta forma, cuando el brillo de la pantalla baja de los 90 nits, el móvil pasa del modo tradicional DC a manejar una atenuación PWM con el fin de mantener una visualización mejorada a la vez que evita un impacto negativo en los ojos del usuario. 

La frecuencia de refresco de 120 Hz es simplemente lo esperado, la cifra justa para no penalizar su puntuación en la pantalla. 

Alfonso Casas / Foundry

Los altavoces están desplazados al marco de la pantalla del smartphone y consiguen desarrollar una alta potencia sonora, aunque con sus claras limitaciones. Suenan alto y claro y manejan bien los bajos, fruto de su ecualización llevada a cabo junto a Dolby Atmos, pero no esperes sonidos sorprendentes. 

Rendimiento y especificaciones

Procesador Dimensity 7050 5G

RAM de 12 GB + 12 GB dinámica

NFC 360 grados

Antenas Matrix System 2.0

El móvil cuenta con el nuevo conjunto de chipset Dimensity 7050 los cuales presentan un proceso de fabricación de 6 nm e incluyen dos clústeres, de manera que los dos núcleos principales Cortex A78 corren a 2,6 GHz, mientras que los otros seis de menor potencia A55 bajan a los 2,0 GHz de velocidad. 

Esto hace que el Realme 11 Pro+ sea un móvil muy eficiente (como veremos en el apartado de autonomía), garantizando un rendimiento que está a la altura de las circunstancias para acometer cualquier tipo de tarea, tanto para manejar redes sociales y apps de productividad, como para los juegos típicos. 

Es un móvil de gama media, no lo olvidemos, pero eso no le impide que ofrezca una generosa cantidad de RAM de 12 GB, ampliables mediante RAM dinámica a otros 12 GB extra, cifra que captura de su almacenamiento y que le permiten arrojar valores en Cinebench multinúcleo por encima de la mayoría de sus competidores. 

El ratio de fps nos dice que irás un poco justo para abordar juegos de triple A”

Una vez que llevamos a cabo la batería de pruebas benchmark, que nos permiten comparar sus resultados con las del resto de smartphones, vemos que a nivel de gráficos también es posible abordar juegos con una tasa de fps bastante aceptable con 23 fps en Vulkan o Car Chase, y alcanzando los 56 fps en Manhattan 3.1. 

Los resultados están muy a la par de lo conseguido por el Galaxy A54 que rinde francamente bien para un precio similar, y con el Nothing Phone (1) que cuesta menos pero  tiene un gran procesador Snapdragon 778G+. 

Así pues, es evidente que el procesador es un punto en el que Realme ha optado por ser algo más conservador, integrado un chipset que a priori es más económico que lo que cuestan los Snapdragon equiparables, pero invirtiendo ese dinero en otras áreas como la fotografía o la batería.

Según lo visto en este apartado, el ratio de fps ofrecido por el Realme 11 Pro+ nos dice que irás un poco justo para abordar juegos de triple A si estás pensando en los juegos.


Sensor con mayor apertura en su rango de precios

Distancia focal f/1.69

Función de Autozoom integrado

Hablando de cámaras, llegamos a uno de los puntos más apasionantes del nuevo Realme 11 Pro+. A diferencia de su hermano menor también presentado, el 11 Pro, la coletilla de ‘plus’ implica que tiene diferencias notables en diversos apartados, entre los que se encuentra la fotografía. 

Alfonso Casas / Foundry

Este móvil tiene un sensor ISOCELL HP3 de 200 MP con Superzoom que puede detectar información de autoenfoque tanto en el plano vertical como en el horizontal. Como resultado, Realme afirma que se trata del móvil con mejor cámara que haya fabricado hasta la fecha. Veremos qué hay de cierto. 

Recordemos que la compañía anteriormente ha puesto en el mercado modelos como el GT 2 Pro (de precio superior) en el momento de su lanzamiento, y aunque tiene un mejor rendimiento global, las cámaras se ven superadas en diversos frentes. 

Realme parece haber trabajado su conjunto de cámaras de manera que la principal ofrece de serie y en el modo automático hasta 4 niveles de zoom diferentes con los que poder jugar de manera inmediata (0,6, 1x, 2x y 4x). 

Alfonso Casas / Foundry

Si optas por forzar el zoom digital, el móvil puede llegar a alcanzar el nivel de los 20x (poco aprovechables en cualquier caso por el nivel de ruido que se recoge). En cualquier caso y como podrás observar en las imágenes capturadas, los detalles son muy apreciables, como demuestra la estatua de Velázquez posando a las puertas del Prado. 

Excepcional balance de blancos y colorimetría la ofrecida por este móvil”

Me gusta gratamente el balance de blancos y la colorimetría ofrecida por el Realme 11 Pro+, reflejando en la pantalla con bastante fidelidad una gran aproximación de lo que realmente están viendo mis ojos en la vida real.. 

En los días claros y con gran luminosidad, las tomas se muestran con gran viveza pero sin llegar a desviarse de la realidad o quemar ciertos tonos, algo que enseguida puede apreciarse en los objetos rojizos o atardeceres. 

Por su parte, aprovechamos uno de los días nublados y con lluvia que nos ha dejado este año el mes de junio (con tormenta eléctrica incluida), para poner a prueba sus lentes y comprobamos como el nivel de detalles es sorprendente. 

Ya lo he mencionado en anteriores reviews de smartphones y es algo en lo que me fijo cuando pongo a prueba las cámaras; el hecho de que todas ellas mantengan una homogeneidad en las tonalidades, independientemente de si manejas el gran angular, la cámara principal, o el teleobjetivo (este aquí no está representado).

Las imágenes que pude tomar del edificio del Ministerio de Agricultura, ubicado junto a la Estación de Atocha de Madrid, son un claro reflejo de lo bien que se desenvuelve el Realme 11 Pro+, a pesar de que he apreciado que el tiempo de captura  y exposición en el modo de automático se incrementa con respecto a otros teléfonos como el Realme GT 3 de la marca.

Los enfoques son rápidos y precisos, sin necesidad de pulsar varias veces en la pantalla buscando un mejor resultado, y aprovecha al máximo los sensores de tamaño superior para conseguir que las fotos sean nítidas y llenas de detalles cuando haces zoom sobre la fotografía.

En cualquier caso, la cámara gran angular es de inferior calidad, con lo que es inevitable comprobar que la aparición de ruido se hace más visible que cuando manejas la principal. También es posible utilizarla para disparar de cerca con un modo macro que tiene margen de mejora, pero que también encuentra el equilibrio en el enfoque. 

Dentro del menú principal, Realme ha incorporado un modo de ‘Alta Resolución’ con el que podemos variar entre los 200 MP que soporta el sensor, o bien, bajar la calidad a los 50 MP que ya está bien para luego conseguir impresiones de fotografías a gran tamaño sin perder calidad.

Alfonso Casas / Foundry

El recorte mostrado por las fotografías selfie también está a la altura de los mejores de su gama, ofreciendo con una cámara de 32 MP una calidad que está muy cerca de competir de tú a tú con los terminales más premium de precio superior. 

Autonomía y carga

Batería de 5000 mAh

Cargador de 100 W incluido

Excepcional gestión de energía

Sin carga inalámbrica

Con una batería de gran capacidad que alcanza los 5000 mAh dispuesta en su interior, el Realme 11 Pro+ también se desmarca del hermano menor 11 Pro en este apartado en el hecho de que la velocidad de carga es superior en el aquí analizado. 

Alfonso Casas / Foundry

Incluye en la caja su cable y adaptador correspondiente para garantizar hasta 100 W de velocidad de carga, lo que nos permitió cargar el móvil en un tiempo que no llegó a los 30 minutos (28 para ser exactos), así como alcanzar el 56 % en apenas 15 minutos. 

Además de estas buenas noticias, la mejor la descubrimos después de pasar la prueba de batería del Realme 11 Pro+, que con el benchmark PCMark hemos conseguido alcanzar las 15 horas y 38 minutos, superando con creces al Galaxy A54 que se quedó en los 10 horas y 57 minutos, o las 10 horas y 49 minutos del Pixel 7a de precio muy similar.

Opté por repetir la prueba y llevar a cabo otra adicional que habitualmente desplegamos, la de batería con GeekBench con el nivel de brillo situado al 120 % de su capacidad, y obtuvimos un excepcional tiempo de 14 minutos y 41 segundos, un nivel que muy pocos móviles pueden emular. 

La gran autonomía es el mejor complemento para tus largas sesiones fotográficas”

En la vida real, aprovechando que en esta ocasión hemos tenido el móvil cedido unos 20 días antes de su presentación, he podido usarlo diariamente lo que me ha permitido llevarme una grata sorpresa de lo eficiente que se comporta su batería y procesador Dimensity. 

Haciendo un uso típico de apps de comunicaciones, redes sociales y otras tareas como contestar a correos electrónicos simultaneandolo con navegación web, el móvil me llegaba al final del día con una carga que en la mayoría de los casos superaba el 60 % de su capacidad. 

Alfonso Casas / Foundry

Si resulta que eres un auténtico devorador de batería con juegos y aplicaciones de uso intensivo, como pueda ser Tik Tok, recuerda que tienes como aliado el sistema de carga rápida SuperVooc S. Eso sí, el Realme 11 Pro+ no contempla posibilidad alguna de carga inalámbrica. 

En cualquier caso, la gran autonomía parece ser el mejor complemento para tus largas sesiones fotográficas.

Software y actualizaciones

Realme UI 4.0

Basado en Android 13

2 años de actualizaciones (3 de seguridad)

Para la puesta de largo del GT 3, Realme ha desplegado la última versión de Realme UI 4.0 sobre Android 13, con lo que la última versión de Google está presente en este teléfono que aterriza ahora en el mercado. 

Como ya hemos mencionado en anteriores ocasiones, resulta interesante el modo GT que puedes activar en situaciones concretas como pueda ser la de jugar con el móvil, algo que se activa automáticamente con el fin de obtener un rendimiento extra. 

Alfonso Casas / Foundry

Echando la mirada hacia el modelo GT 3 lanzado a principios de año por Realme, echamos en falta el sistema de notificaciones LED que tiene este móvil situado en su parte trasera, lo cual resulta muy útil en tu día a día para no perderte mensajes importantes o notificaciones de apps. 

En cualquier caso, ya sabemos que la compañía es experta en este tipo de implementaciones, probando en cada gama de producto con funciones que puedan resultar innovadoras y que puedan cautivar al consumidor final. 


El precio de venta recomendado del Realme 11 Pro+ con una configuración de 12 GB de memoria RAM y 512 GB de almacenamiento asciende a los 529 €. No obstante, durante su período de lanzamiento que dura hasta el 30 de junio, el precio se rebaja hasta los 469 €. 

Puedes encontrarlos con tres acabados diferentes en su trasera, ya sea el aquí analizado ‘Sunrise Beige’ con materiales de piel vegana, o bien, el más tradicional ‘Oasis Green’ o el denominado ‘Astral Black’, el más clásico de todos. 

Siempre puedes optar por el modelo normal más económico, pero te anticipamos ‘a modo de spoiler’ hasta que publiquemos su review final, que el sistema de lentes elegido para sus cámaras es de inferior calidad, y que su tecnología de carga de batería se queda en los 67 W, una cifra que tampoco está nada mal.


La baza de la compañía para sus nuevos Realme 11 Series radica en potenciar el apartado fotográfico. Quizá en el modelo 11 Pro la compañía consiga avances notables (es algo que tendremos que esperar a su review), pero en el Pro+ sin duda alguna consigue dar un golpe sobre la mesa. 

Tenemos ante nosotros al móvil de la compañía con mejor conjunto de cámaras que puedas encontrar hasta la fecha y parece que en esta ocasión, lo de inflar las cifras para integrar un sensor Samsung ISOCELL HP3 de 200 MP con SuperZoom es todo un acierto para la marca. 

Este conjunto de cámaras se ve muy bien arropado por un gran diseño de móvil, así como por una excelente autonomía con el fin de que puedas disfrutar de la fotografía al aire libre sin tener que preocuparte de que puedas quedarte sin carga, para lo que podrás hacer uso de su sistema de 100 W. 

Si tuviéramos que mejorar algo del nuevo Realme 11 Pro+ no sería la pantalla, ya que de tipo AMOLED y con 120 Hz de frecuencia de refresco, son datos más que suficientes para encontrarse entre lo que ofrecen los móviles de su gama. 

El único apartado que podría ser revisado es el del procesador. Aunque como hemos podido ver, el Dimensity 7050 5G está a la altura de las circunstancias, es probable que los más jugones echen en falta una tasa de refresco de fps algo superior en los juegos. 

Por lo demás, es un móvil fantástico que por méritos propios, pasa a formar parte de nuestro ranking de los mejores móviles del mercado situados en la gama media, con precios que rondan los 500 €.


Pantalla curvada AMOLED de 6,7 pulgadas 

Pantalla FullHD+ con resolución 2772 x 1240

Brillo de 500 nits (máximo 1200 nits)

Frecuencia de refresco de 124 Hz

Procesador Dimensity 7050 5G

Modelo con 12 GB RAM + 512 GB almacenamiento


Principal Samsung ISOCELL HP3 SuperZoom de 200 MP

SuperZoom, focal f/1.69 con OIS + EIS

Ultra gran angular de 8 MP y f/2.2

Cámara frontal selfie de 32 MP

Batería de 5000 mAh

Conectividad 5G dual, Bluetooth 5.3 y NFC

Carga SuperVooc S de 100W

Altavoces Dual Stereo Dolby Atmos

Sistema operativo Realme UI 4.0 con Android 13

Dimensiones de 161,6 x 73,9 x 8,2 mm

Peso de 183 gr

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