Sadly, 180 doesn’t get you quite as far as I would have liked
HMD Global, the owner of the Nokia brand, recently released the 1 Plus in Canada, and there’s only one way to describe the phone — you get what you pay for.
Coming in at 179.99 CAD, the Nokia 1 Plus is a budget phone that tries to push what 180 CAD can deliver in a device.
Nokia is marketing the 1 Plus as a great value option, which I have to agree with. That said, I also have a strong feeling that anyone who ends up buying this device is going to find themselves frustrated with it.
5.45 inch IPS LCD, 480 x 960 pixels, 18:9 aspect ratio
8GB, 16GB expandable via micro SD card
Colours: Black | FM Radio, Micro SD Card slot, Bluetooth 4.2,
5.45 inch IPS LCD, 480 x 960 pixels, 18:9 aspect ratio
8GB, 16GB expandable via micro SD card
Colours: Black | FM Radio, Micro SD Card slot, Bluetooth 4.2,
Android Go is actually pretty slick
Android Go is a lightweight version of Android 9.0 Pie. It includes many of the same features, but a lot of the visual flourishes and higher-end aspects of the operating system are gone.
You’re getting fewer pre-installed apps, and some of the apps on the phone are smaller than their traditional Android counterparts. Google made these smaller by either making them a progressive web app like with Maps or by cutting out parts of the app like in Assistant.
To further this, GO apps are also built to use less data. For example, when you load websites in Google Chrome Go they launch in a ‘Lite’ mode. This strips webpages to a basic level and removes ads.
Additionally, another example occurs with YouTube Go. Each time you click on a video, the app asks you if you want to load it in data saver mode, standard quality or high quality. This happens even if you’re connected to Wi-Fi. If you have a Micro SD card in the device, you can download the video to watch offline later.
Most of the Android Go experience is remarkably similar to the standard version of Android 9 Pie, with a few design differences and less advanced features.
For 180 it feels pretty good
The 1 Plus feels decent but not premium by any means. It features a plastic back plate and display, similar to other smartphones that fall in the low-end category.
The back of the phone consists of textured coloured plastic that’s dyed all the way through to ensure scratches and nicks aren’t noticeable.
The rear of the smartphone is also surprisingly grippy.
The 5.46-inch screen doesn’t have a very high resolution with a 480 x 960-pixel resolution, but it gets the job done.
Beyond this, there is no coating on the display, resulting in the handset’s screen being covered with fingerprints all the time.
The phone only packs 1GB of RAM and as a result, isn’t particularly fast in most cases. Navigating the Nokia 1 Plus’ user interface is snappy and responsive enough, but as soon as you begin launching apps the device’s 1GB of RAM and Mediatek MT6739WW processor show just how slow this phone really is.
For instance, one morning during my commute to work I attempted to listen to music on Tidal while browsing Google News. For the most part, the experience was bearable until I tried to share a link to Slack. First of all, the sharing menu took too long to load, coming in at roughly 45 seconds or more. Next, opening Slack to share the link with my co-workers froze and crashed the device.
This is one of the many examples of the 1 Plus failing to accomplish even a simple task that most modern phones can do in a matter of seconds.
This only happened a handful of times but occurred more often than it should, even with a low-end device, resulting in a frustrating experience.
When the phone actually worked it was usable, but these brief moments weren’t consistent. I found myself often running into a bout of lag and then shoving the phone back into my in exasperation.
Nokia 1. Отзыв владельца смартфона.
While the Nokia 1’s camera took forever to take pictures, I felt both its 8-megapixel rear camera and the 5-megapixel front shooter produced passable images. That said, the phone is missing modern camera features like digital zoom.
One area where I had no issues was with the 1 Plus was battery life. The smartphone consistently made it through every day that I used it.
Think long and hard about what you want from a phone before buying
While the Nokia 1 Plus may offer a significant value because it packs pretty much the full Android 9 experience for a low price, it’s difficult to recommend since it is such an inconsistent experience.
If you’re using the device as just a texting and calling machine, it could work for you. But if you’re coming into the 1 Plus expecting to be able to have a flashy and fun full Android phone experience, you’ll likely be disappointed, even with the Nokia 1 Plus’ affordable price tag in mind.
You can buy the Nokia 1 Plus outright starting today from London Drugs and Best Buy Canada for 179.99 CAD.
“It’s great for calls and texts, but beyond that, lag slows you down to a crawl.”
Nokia 1 Plus
Nokia 1 Plus price in India starts from ₹5,999. Take a look at Nokia 1 Plus detailed specifications and features.
|Display||5.45 inches, 480 x 960 pixels|
|Rear Camera||8 MP|
|OS||Android v9.0 (Pie), upgradable to v11|
|Internal Memory||8 GB|
Nokia 1 plus
please RAM 2GB VoLTE yes. and after. Sabse jyada selling hogi. Bt, in this range.
Adil Khan Nokia 1 plus Please RAM 2 GB VoLTE yes. and after. Sabse jyada selling hogi. Bt, in this range.
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Nokia 1 Review
There was a time when Nokia was the market leader, and had phones at each price segment. Lately, it has come up with a lot of Android phones which are getting good reviews overall. The phone that we are reviewing today is an entry level smartphone from Nokia that is running Android Go, the Nokia 1. Put in simple words, Android Go is a set of apps that is much smaller in size and made for entry level smartphones. on that later.
We have the “warm red” color with us, and is like a shade of orange that is sober to look at. The Nokia 1 has a smooth feel to it, but that also means that it felt a tad bit slippery. Considering the small size (compared to flagships), you are less likely to drop it though.
What if the warm red is a bit out-of-place for certain occasions? Worry not, the Nokia 1 has brought back the much loved Xpress-On covers that are available in a variety of colours, so you can give your phone different outfits whenever you wish to.
There is a dual SIM setup in the Nokia 1, so you can use two SIM cards at the same time and a dedicated memory card slot that fits in a micro SD card using which you can expand the memory further by 128 GB.
It has the headphone jack on top, the micro-USB charging slot at the bottom, the volume rocker the power button on the right side. It does not have a physical home / wake button at the bottom of the screen so you need to briefly press the power key to wake up the phone which doesn’t feel very natural.
The speaker is located at the back, so if you’re listening to music, you’ll have to keep it facing down. Also, the loudness of the speakers is just acceptable, nothing commendable.
Under the hood
The Nokia 1 has a battery of 2150 mAh. It is more than adequate for this phone and can last you upto two days with moderate to high usage. It has a claimed stand-by time of 350 hours which is very much believable considering the fact that the battery went down by just 1% after 4 hours of stand-by while I was using it.
Another good thing to note here is that the battery is removable. Though it may not be something that matters in the daily usage, it sure plays an important part a couple of years down the line when you might have to change the battery if the life deteriorates. You won’t have to send your Nokia 1 to the service centre for a replacement unlike the flagships that we have these days. You can just buy a battery and change it yourself. This makes sense for an entry level smartphone.
This phone has 1GB of RAM and 8GB of internal memory. This can be extended upto 128 GB, with an SD Card. After using the phone for a few days, I think it would be really absurd to add that much of memory extension to it, as it would slow down drastically. Even without the memory card, it does lag intermittently.
This brings me to the next point which is the software.
This is a stripped down version of Android Oreo that is made for entry level phones…phones having a ram of 512 MB to 1GB, and is targeted towards emerging markets / developing countries.
The apps are a lighter version of the original. The apps are at least 50% lesser than the full versions. Many apps are also 1 / 10th the size. Of-course the apps do not have all the functions as the regular version. For eg., Maps Go does not have navigation. If you click on “navigate”, it takes you to the play store to download the full app…which I downloaded out of curiosity. One advice: Don’t. The phone gets really slow and it feels annoying. Now this might be a deal breaker for some who need navigation, but for me it isn’t much of an issue since I just look at the directions once in a while.
Android Go also comes with an exclusive version of the Play Store which is lightweight. The other apps that come preloaded are: Google Go, Google Assistant Go, Google Maps Go, Gmail Go, Files Go, Gboard Go, Chrome, and YouTube Go. I noticed this lovely icon of YouTube Go in the app drawer, but the moment I clicked it, the app did not open, instead the icon disappeared altogether. Turns out, YouTube Go isn’t available in the UAE.
Something which I noticed is that for apps like. which have a lite version, it suggests you to download that instead of the full version which makes sense, since processing power for this phone is less.
To open the photos, the Nokia 1 uses the Google Photos app by default and it shows only the camera pictures when you open it. You need to navigate your way to find the “device folders” option to see the other photos. I’m a big fan of Google Photos, but I’ve never used it as the primary app to view my pictures. I would have liked something like the regular “Gallery” for photo viewing.
It had the FM Radio app pre-installed in it. Considering the limited memory, this seems like a good option over storing your music locally. Also, it made me quite happy to see that, especially since most flagships these days do not have live radio.
The phone uses an IPS LCD screen with a resolution of 480 x 854. It isn’t the best display to look at, neither is it the brightest, but for that price point, it is pretty good. The screen size is adequate for most of your everyday tasks, and to put into perspective, it is bigger than the iPhone 5, and just marginally smaller as compared to the iPhone 6; the size being 4.5 inches.
I noticed some fantastic in-built wallpapers, which were from some breathtaking locations and I wish even my flagship phone had them. It’s a shame that the display doesn’t do justice to such good pictures. Also, once you set the wallpaper on your home-screen, it gives a washed out effect towards the bottom due to the “docked apps”, further deteriorating the photo. But this can be chalked up to personal preference, I prefer the cleaner look.
For a basic smartphone like this, let’s see what’s the camera like. The Nokia 1 is equipped with a 5 MP rear camera, and a 2MP front one.
To quickly open the camera, you can double press the power key. The phone gives a strong vibration when you do so and then the camera opens; or it is supposed to, but half the times it did not, and the phone just froze.
It has various modes to click pictures: Photo, Panorama, Beautify and Manual.
Photo is the regular picture, beautify mostly just smoothens out the photo, and in manual mode you can adjust the white-balance and exposure value.
It is a bit tricky to go to the video, since there is no specific button. You need to swipe left on the screen to go from the still photo to video mode and swipe right for doing the opposite.
In video mode, there is also an option of shooting time-lapse which is interesting considering this is an entry level phone. Also, you can zoom in while shooting a time-lapse, which isn’t supported by even the high-end phones.
What I found overall is that the photos are pretty good during the day or when it is bright and you can even zoom in a bit to see the details, but when the light is a bit less, the photos aren’t something to rave about.
When you click a darker area in the viewfinder, the camera does take in more light and that too really fast; you will notice a stark difference, but often it took in more light than required.
When it is dark, the camera tries to keep the shutter open for a bit longer, and I got unintentional light trails, but when there wasn’t much movement, the shots were just fairly acceptable.
Another thing which I noticed is that when the subject is close (i.e. upto 6 inches from the camera), it struggles to FOCUS on it. I tried it multiple times and clicking various areas in the viewfinder too, but more often than not, the subject is blurry.
For someone like me who always tries to get the perfect balance between clarity (quality) of the photo and the storage size, getting to know the size of the photos and videos from the Nokia 1 came as a displeasure and great shock. The video takes up a little more than 1 MB per second and shoots at a resolution of 1280 x 720, which is a similar amount of storage space as compared to a flagship phone that shoots in FHD (1920 x 1080). This was a bit of a bummer for me.
Same is the case with photos. The photo size is around 2 MB in full resolution (5 MP), whereas when I reduced the size on my flagship to 6.2 MP, the size was a little under 2 MB. The photo which the Nokia 1 shot was lacking detail, considering the size was almost the same.
For someone like me, this is extremely unnerving.
For photos that are dark, google photos does give an option to “fix brightness” and makes the photos brighter.
What makes the Nokia 1 stand out as a Nokia
Remember the good old days when Nokia was the major player, and you could see the Nokia Care stores dotted around town? Well, they’ve integrated the Nokia Care in the phone as an app. It opens up when you click the support app. Apart from user guides, FAQs, and locating nearby care centres, I think one feature that stood out was the live chat support. Yes! It’s got that, and just for fun I thought of giving it a try.
I asked them what is the maximum capacity of memory card that it can support and they answered within a minute. This was something which put a smile on my face. Also, it is not mandatory to keep the app open while chatting with them. You can exit it and you will get a notification once they send you a message Pretty neat, eh?
The Device monitor in support app from Nokia also shows device temperature, so you can know if your phone is heating up. I think considering this is a basic smartphone, having a function like that is a big deal; even most flagships don’t have it.
Also, it has the flagship Nokia ringtones. The standard Nokia tune is there of-course (albeit a bit tweaked), and also a few other that give a very soothing and calm feel to it; a bit mellow, if I may say so, compared to most phones these days.
Incase you were looking for it, here is the Geekbench score… because… why not?!
Nokia 1.3 review: About the cheapest phone we can recommend [Video]
There are very few smartphones under 100 that we would actually recommend, but the Nokia 1.3 is one of our selected few.
While we often spend time with devices that reach the upper echelons of three figures, the opposite end of the spectrum is more of a minefield. When you are looking for a “new” smartphone under 150, you are contending with features literally sliding off the spec sheet, the lower that price tag gets.
Once you get under 300, it starts getting really difficult to get a “consistent” and “cohesive” experience. You’re often dealing with the cheapest chipsets, lower-quality materials, and overall, an experience from a “new” smartphone in this range will likely be outstripped by a used device — specifically former flagships. Unless you simply must buy a brand new handset, buying used is actually a great way to get a former flagship at a bargain entry point. It simultaneously helps the planet by reducing waste.
Heck, we’d always recommend upping your budget where possible just for longevity purposes. You’ve probably heard the phrase, “Buy cheap, buy twice.” That definitely seems to be the case with smartphones, even at this stage of 2020. Nokia has gone for a different tack with their cheapest 2020 device.
Thanks to update guarantees and user-replaceable parts, it should at least last for a little while yet. Whether it’s worth considering is a harder question to answer, though.
Hardware and design
Cheaper hardware usually means some throwback design choices and the Nokia 1.3 is no different. Firstly, there are some inclusions that have all but disappeared from the high end, like the removable battery and backplate, a headphone port, and micro-USB port. All of these have more or less disappeared from most top-end devices.
Plastic dominates, but the textured finish of the backplate in the charcoal gray color is fantastic. It aides grip and although not quite the same, reminds me of the sandstone finish seen on older OnePlus devices. I adore the color and would love to see something similar on more smartphones at even higher price brackets.
I have found the backplate a little harder to remove than other Nokia models, as there is no obvious lip to help you unclip from the body. It means that while you can remove the battery, it’s a little more fiddly than usual. I found the best way is to use your thumb and pry up with your fingernail from the micro-USB port.
So the internals are a little unusual for such a cheap device. Usually we see a MediaTek processor, but this time around you’ll find the Qualcomm Snapdragon 215 chipset, 1GB of RAM, and 16GB of internal storage, which can be expanded via microSD card up to 400GB.
Don’t go in with massively high hopes — the 5.7-inch IPS LCD display is acceptable but toward the low end. It has surprisingly small bezels though for such a cheap smartphone, but there is a sizeable chin with that Nokia logo embossed under the glass.
It doesn’t get particularly bright, but it’s actually not terrible by any metric. At 1,520 by 720 pixels, the 19:9 aspect ratio display is surprisingly sharp at around 295ppi. My biggest gripe was that there is a rear-facing speaker, which meant that videos were not quite as immersive as comparably sized devices.
However, the Nokia 1.3’s display is not the most vibrant or color-rich. Images and videos can feel a little muted and dull. Is it bad? No, but it’s not great when compared to other decent panels.
Software and performance
Do not expect to be doing anything other than the basics on the Nokia 1.3, as this really is not a high-end performer by any metric. That said, because this comes with the super-lightweight Android 10 version of Android Go it performs a heck of a lot better than you might expect. That’s all thanks to the “Go” versions of regular Google software that you will rely on.
For those that might not be aware, Google Go is an ultra-streamlined version of Android One. It looks and feels pretty similar but changes have been made to ensure that basic hardware is capable of running what we often consider “stock Android.”
Being completely honest, this is a smartphone that you would have to consider “slow.” Coming from flagship devices, the knockdown in speed is immediately apparent. Once the Nokia 1.3 gets warmed up it’s usually just fine, but it can take a little while for things to load or get going. If you are used to super slick loading and performance, you will begin to get frustrated. If you have only used affordable devices previously, this might not be an issue.
Android 10 is also not quite the same as the “full-fat” version. You do get the native dark mode, plus all of the new Digital Wellbeing tweaks, but there is no room for the Android 10 gestures. I’m guessing this is simply a performance-related omission. Some might actually prefer the on-screen 3-button navigation though, plus it’s easy to grasp and get used to.
I have noticed some lock-ups when trying to do too much. 1GB of RAM really does hinder the Nokia 1.3 more so than anything else from what I can tell. Stick to just one task at a time and it’s much more pleasant to use. It’s also worth noting that the Nokia 1.3 will get updates until at least Android 12, which is more impressive given the price tag than anything. Despite Android Go being lightweight, I have concerns about how well this phone will perform in two years’ time.
An interesting inclusion within the software is that of face unlock. The registration process was pretty painless, but since registering, I’m not actually sure it has even worked properly yet. Maybe it’s an issue with my unit, but it’s something to note, especially as there is no physical fingerprint scanner.
The Nokia 1.3 has a modest 8-megapixel camera that isn’t particularly great. However, this is the first device to ship with Google Camera Go pre-installed. I’m not entirely sure if it makes a huge difference given the weak camera hardware, but you do get some neat inclusions.
I would advise you toggle HDR mode on right away, otherwise, your images can be dingy, dark, and lacking in any sort of vibrancy. This really helps add some life and character to photos, especially considering the camera is a notable weak point of this package.
ДЛЯ КОГО ЭТОТ СМАРТФОН?! ➔ Обзор Nokia 1 Dual на Android Go
Portrait mode is available on the front-facing and rear cameras, thanks to Google Camera Go. The results, as we said in our initial hands-on, are spotty but still manage to be impressive, given the weakened hardware on offer here.
Being honest, the camera is mixed at best. Sometimes there is a lack of sharpness, but other times it’s actually not bad at all and can be impressive.
The 3,000mAh battery for a phone of this size isn’t likely to be too much of an issue. That’s in part due to the low-power CPU in combination with the low-resolution display. Add in Android Go, and you’ve got a recipe of all-day longevity.
Being able to just swap out the battery is going to be a big draw for many people out there. I’m still disappointed that you have to charge with a micro-USB cable but it’s a cheap connector, and cables are easy to replace and pick up for cheap. Don’t expect a two-day smartphone unless you don’t interact with it much throughout the day.
If you want a backup smartphone or just a burner phone with dual SIM and removable battery options, then the Nokia 1.3 is a genuinely solid option. To be completely honest, though, I feel that you would be better off holding on, saving up, and picking up the Nokia 5.3 if you want a far better overall experience — albeit at double the price.
We often talk about the differences between those 1,000 flagship phones and the sub-500 mid-range devices. At the “proper” sub-200 segments, you really start to see all corners slashed to cut costs. The Nokia 1.3 is not “bad,” but when you can double that 99 entry and get decent performance and a far better overall experience, then it becomes harder to suggest — that’s even with guaranteed software updates until at least Android 12.
Either way, it’s a neat little package that might be ideal as a backup or for a small child, elderly relative, or one to keep in the car in case of emergencies. Making it your main device is something we’d actively tell you to avoid. It could even be a decent cheap MP3 player for runs, which doubles as a point of contact.
Where can I get the Nokia 1.3?
While we’d still recommend you go for the Nokia 5.3 at 199, you can pick up the Nokia 1.3 for 99 from Amazon US.
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Unlock Nokia 1 with Fastboot Reset Tool Free (No Need HMD Tool)
in this post, I will share with you How you can Unlock Nokia 1 (TA-1047, TA-1060, TA-1056, TA-1079, TA-1066) with the Android Fastboot Reset Tool is a very useful tool for Android users. It offers a number of features that include Bypassing or Unlocking the Nokia 1 FRP via Fastboot Mode, Removing the Nokia HMD Pin, Pattern, Password, Factory Data Reset, Hard Reset, bypassing the Screen lock Unlocking the Bootloader, and many more.
The new latest Nokia Fastboot Reset Tool is updated to version 2.0 with more features and here on this page, you can download Android Fastboot Reset Nokia SPD, MediaTek, and Snapdragon Unlock Tool 2.0 by Tech Anil.
What is Android Fastboot Reset Tool?
the latest security patch Unlock Nokia 1 with Fastboot Reset Tool Free (No Need HMD Tool), Nokia Android Fastboot Reset Tool is basically a rooting tool for unlocking the HMD Nokia 1. This Tool works with practically every Nokia Android mobile phone. over, it supports many Android smartphones including Nokia smartphones, Samsung smartphones, and Xiaomi smartphones.
- Now you will download the latest version of the Nokia Android Fastboot reset tool pc software free of charge. It only works for Windows PC.
- The latest version of the Nokia Android FastBoot reset Tool is now released and you can download it from the download area.
Reasons to Download Unlock Nokia 1 with Fastboot Reset Tool:
By using this technique, you can easily eliminate Nokia Android 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, and (Android 13) FRP and then use this Android FastBoot reset tool to remove the Pin, Pattern, and Password lock from your Nokia 1 mobile.
- You can easily remove or remove any kind of phone lock from the home screen using Android Fastboot Reset Tool.
- Not only screen lock but also you can remove your Mi account or Google account from the locked device.
- Another feature of the Android Fastboot Tool is that you can unlock the Nokia 1 bootloader by taking advantage of Nokia Android Fastboot Reset Tool.
- You can also boot your smartphone into EDL mode using Nokia Android Fastboot Reset Tool.
Things being what they are, the reason he didn’t get rid of the agony for once, right? There are a lot of tricks on the web to provide Android FastBoot Reset Tool to unlock your Nokia 1 Android device, but consistently Google restores the security level, so it is not a legitimate working FRP tool that bypasses our unlocked phones on the basis that many new our old models of gadgets the updated version of Android recommends using comprehensive Nokia Android FastBoot Reset Tool V2.0 to evacuate Nokia (Pin, Pattern, Password), Screen lock, Google Account, and FRP lock.
How does it work
It is so simple and easy to use and works on multiple OS. As a bonus, it can also help you delete your Google account from your Nokia Android gadgets in case you lose it. Great, wouldn’t you say? This is how the Android Fastboot reset tool is useful and excessively valuable. Another extra component that this device brings is that it can help unlock the bootloader of any HMD Nokia Android phone.
This shows the intensity of the Unlock Nokia 1 with Fastboot Reset Tool Free (No Need HMD Tool). Another preferred mode that it brings to the table is the EDL mode with which you can reboot your mobile phone. The tool is beneficial and famous in light of the fact that it helps in evacuating a unique branded lock. Undoubtedly, more often than not, unique brands and scanners become more of a pain.
How to Unlock Nokia 1 (TA-1047, TA-1060, TA-1056, TA-1079, TA-1066) Remove Pin, Pattern, and Password with FastBoot?
Step 1: Download Android Fastboot Reset Tool v2.0 from the link below.
Step 2: Download and install Android Fastboot Reset Tool v2.0
Step 3: Now open the folder and click on Android Fastboot Reset Tool V2.0.exe.
Step 4: Now turn off your Nokia 1 and open it in FastBoot mode by pressing the Power button Volume down button at the same time.
Step 5: Connect the phone to the computer using a USB cable.
Step 6: Now type 2 and enter unlock option number like (2) according to your phone brand company.
Step 7: Press Enter to start the unlocking process.
Step 8: Once done, remove your USB cable Nokia 1 device and press All the keys like the volume and Power keys 10 to 20 seconds turn it on.
With the simple 8 steps above, you can easily remove the FRP lock/pin, pattern, and password lock from your Nokia 1 using Android Fastboot Reset Tool V2.0
I hope this article has helped you in unlocking your phone’s FRP and other related issues. For more such useful articles, don’t forget to visit again.
Here is a video guide for Unlock Nokia 1 (TA-1047, TA-1060, TA-1056, TA-1079, TA-1066) with Fastboot Reset Tool:
Disclaimer – SamsungOneUI.com is not responsible for any damage that occurs during the flashing process.
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