We finally got a look at the front of the Nothing Phone (1) from the Nothing company, which was designed by Carl Pei.
After its first hardware product, the wireless headset Nothing Ear (1), one of the founders of OnePlus, Carl Pei’s company, Nothing, released Nothing Phone (1). The phone, which will be unveiled in all of its glory on July 12th, is notable for its design and back. The phone’s back, which stands out among its competitors and has been well received thus far, lacks a big surprise on the front, as seen in the video below. Unlike many of its competitors, the phone has equal-thickness frames around its selfie camera, which is located in a screen hole in the upper left corner. The bezels aren’t super thin, but they’re about the same thickness as iPhone bezels, which makes them look nicer. The white LED lights on the back of the phone are another eye-catching feature.
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These lights can be used for notification, to indicate the start of reverse wireless charging when a device that supports wireless charging is placed on the back, or for wired charging directly. Nothing had turned the light under the back into a charging indicator, taking a nice step here. As the charge fills up, this indicator rises, allowing you to quickly obtain information about the charge status from the back.
A small red light is hidden behind the Nothing Phone (1), which can also use the LED lights on the back for photography and video shooting. This indicates that the video recording is on or is in the process of being recorded. This issue appears to be very important to the company that makes the lights compatible with the phone’s special ringtones.
According to the previously released official information, the smartphone is made of recycled aluminum, has 45W fast charging, and is powered by a Snapdragon processor. Nothing OS is used in the Nothing Phone (1) smartphone model, which will be sold in Europe for 500 euros.
As far as the phone is known, Nothing OS, the company’s Android 12-based interface structure, will receive the main version for three years and security updates for four years.
Source: Marques Brownlee