Huawei Mate 30 Pro Shines Despite US-China Trade Crisis
Huawei, the Chinese tech giant, on Thursday launched the Huawei Mate 30 Pro in Munich.
Launched in a vibrant range of six colours – silver, green, purple and black with two vegan leather options of green and orange, the new launch promises the best camera experience one could ever achieve with a smartphone.
The quad camera set up of Huawei Mate 30 Pro has a 40-megapixel camera, a 40-megapixel ultra wide angle camera, a time of flight sensor helpful in adding depth to photos and an eight-megapixel telephoto lens.
Having a “waterfall” display that curves 88 degree around the edge of the phone and ends nearly midway the outer frame shows Huawei’s efforts to up its game in the tech market. This curved panel has shifted the power button towards the rear end of the device. Volume buttons, on the other hand, have been completely removed. The feature now runs with a double tap on the upper right side of the screen showing the volume panel that can be adjusted on screen.
Besides these striking features, the all new Huawei Mate 30 Pro is the perfect solution for those who face issues because of being left-handed. The company claims that left handed people won’t face problems accessing buttons on the right like other regular phones.
Even though Mate Pro 30 gives tough competition to iPhone 11 or latest Samsung Galaxy device, it lacks one of the key features that all smartphones have these days – Google Apps.
In the month of May, Huawei was put on a trade blacklist by the United States, which shut its new products from access to Google apps and services.
The Chinese firms Huawei and ZTE are viewed in negative light by the American officials.
Chief Economist at Northern Trust, Carl Tannenbaum said, “The sanctions being threatened against Huawei are very, very serious” as the 5G technology that two firms are introducing is an exciting tech. He added, “5G is a really exciting technology. Having an edge in that space is an economic differentiation, so there is a race to be first.”
Speaking of the seriousness of the situation, Steve Bannon highlighted that it is a huge national security issue to the West. He said, “It [Huawei] is a major national security threat, not just to the US but to the rest of the world. We are going to shut it down”.
In the existing scenario, it would be a tough task for Huawei to increase the sales of the new smartphone.
Commenting on the sales of the smartphone, a mobile analyst at IDC, Kiranjeet Kaur said, “It will be quite difficult to convince users to buy a premium smartphone without Google services. Even if … other options are available to install apps, it will not be as straightforward as before and there will always be the threat [that] the app support will go away anytime.”
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