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#Momentos Shakn: el lado más interesante de tu perfil

Una "zona" difficile e spesso dimenticata. Ecco cosa fare per evitare le rughe. La bellezza prescinde dalla taglia. E un brand ammette: Non sappiamo svuotare il termosifone o addirittura cambiare una lampadi. Colpa della vita moderna. Bouchon, bistrot, insegne stellate, cioccolaterie e mercati: I nostri cuccioli a volte fingono per farci contenti.

L'arroganza" La top model che era destinata a diventare avvocato come il padre: E copiano Felpe, tute e sciarponi: Both versions of the phone are identical otherwise, from the Snapdragon chipsets they share to their sealed, 3,mAh batteries.

Yes, that's just a hair smaller than the battery we got in the 3T. While this flexibility and support for loads of GSM and LTE bands make OnePlus 5 an excellent travel device, you're better off getting the more expensive mode if you can afford it.

All of those components are wrapped in a sleek, anodized aluminum body that, yeah, kind of looks like an iPhone. Some of the cosmetic touches are similar, like the placement of the fingerprint sensor and the dual-camera. More bothersome is how the classic OnePlus design language has matured to a point where it's starting to feel a little generic.

The original OnePlus One was an unmistakable device — you just can't say the same about the OnePlus 5. None of that takes away from how well-built this phone is, though.

It's the thinnest flagship the startup has made, and at g, it's a just a bit lighter than the phone it replaces. All the usual OnePlus touches apply, too. High on the OP5's right side is a handy textured notification slider that lets you quickly jump between notification levels like Priority where only some people get through and Do Not Disturb. Meanwhile, you'll find capacitive keys on either side of the fingerprint-sensing home button that act as the Back and Recent buttons.

You can swap their order or, if you're like me and accidentally hit them all the time with your hand-meat, ditch 'em in favor of some on-screen keys instead. It's this kind of flexibility that keeps OnePlus fans coming back for more. This year, we're working with another 5. It is, however, covered in a slightly curved plate of Gorilla Glass 5 that's already getting dinged up. While I would've loved to see OnePlus embrace the no-bezel look that its rivals have, it's pretty clear why it hasn't: It'd be a financial nightmare.

Personally, I'm just fine with the compromise OnePlus made here. It might not be quite as crisp as the Galaxy S8's screen but the pixel density on this 5. During my testing, that's been more than enough for nitpicking details in photos and reading very small text.

Brightness was also sufficient — I took the phone for several long walks and had no trouble seeing directions. The fact that we're getting a no-nonsense screen doesn't mean we're not getting any frills.

These are nice perks for display junkies, but most people will never touch these settings — the punchy default mode is already very pleasant. In fact, my only real complaint is that you'll see some mild color distortion if you look at the screen from a very oblique angle. That's less a problem for you than for the person snooping on your texts from the seat next to you. Meanwhile, the speaker situation hasn't changed much: There's still a single grille drilled into the phone's bottom edge, and it's a little louder than the 3T at maximum volume.

I've mostly used the OnePlus to blast music and podcasts for a week, and both came out sounding bright if a little muddy at high volume. As always, you'll want to turn to headphones for the best possible audio quality. On the flip side, OnePlus baked three microphones into the phone for improved audio recording, and the difference was clear.

I recorded a room full of chattering family members on Father's Day, and the 5 produced clearer, cleaner sound than the 3T. Think of it as "stock Android plus" — it's built atop a clean version of Android 7. You can, launch apps by drawing symbols on the screen or swipe into a "shelf" to the left of your home screen to quickly check the weather and leave yourself memos. Want to switch to a dark theme or inject some pink highlights into the interface like I did?

The settings app is rife with modifications that both expand Android's usefulness and make it feel more personal, but all of this stuff is hidden under the surface. If you just want a smooth Android experience, you could very easily ignore it all.

These broad strokes will be all too familiar to OnePlus fans, but there are plenty of new touches as well. There's a Do Not Disturb mode specifically for gaming, which automatically blocks notifications from rolling in when you're midmatch. More useful for me was a reading mode that makes the screen go gray scale when you launch certain apps — say, Amazon's Kindle or The New York Times.

It's certainly easier on the eyes, but I'm never going to give up my e-reader. There's also a "secure box" for storing sensitive files and apps from prying eyes a la Samsung , which is always more useful than people are generally willing to admit. Beyond that, most of the changes are pretty subtle -- you can customize how the phone vibrates more specifically and night mode can be set to automatically activate with the sunset.

Curiously, my OnePlus 5 was supposed to have Google's Assistant preloaded — emphasis on "supposed to. Dual cameras in smartphones may have seemed like a flash in the pan at first, but it's clear they're not going anywhere except in our pockets.

Most of the time you'll be using the megapixel main camera, which stacks up well against devices like Samsung's Galaxy S8. Photos taken with the OnePlus 5 were generally a little darker and less saturated than their S8 counterparts, but the sensor's higher resolution kept things crisp and occasionally captured details Samsung's might have missed.

It's also very quick to focus thanks to the way Sony has arranged the focus pixels on the sensor — long story short, you're probably not going to miss the moment unless your reflexes suck. As light grew more scarce, edges softened and textures became more indistinct. Having another, separate megapixel telephoto camera to switch into is very helpful, and it's a pleasant surprise to see OnePlus use a higher-resolution sensor for the zoom camera.

The G6, for example, uses a pair of megapixel sensors. Color saturation and detail seemed slightly better here as well, to the point where I sometimes preferred shooting in 2x mode. Thankfully, switching between the two takes a single tap, while a sideways slide brings the zoom level as high as 8x.

Both of these cameras are used for the depth-effect mode, which adds a bunch of bokeh behind your subject. It's a crowd-pleaser, albeit a finicky one.

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