The specs for OnePlus' first foldable have leaked again, and they line up with what we've heard before.
These 11 technologies stood out amongst the vast array of technologies on display at Mobile World Congress in Barcelona, Spain.
No one seems to want to upgrade their phones, which is both kind of weird and astonishingly easy to understand.
The first devices getting the update will be those that were involved with OnePlus' open beta program.
The company's newest budget offering has 33W SuperVOOC fast charging, a 6.56-inch 90Hz display, a MediaTek chipset, and a 48MP camera.
OnePlus has confirmed that the alert slider isn't gone for good, even though it's missing from its latest device.
Random thoughts, announcements, and other tidbits live from OnePlus' big launch event.
A 12GB RAM/256GB storage variant is now available through OnePlus' website for $969.
The device boasts a solid list of specs, including an AMOLED display.
OnePlus will detail its plans for bringing the smartphone Stateside later this month.
AMD and MSI have also decided not to attend the show in Las Vegas.
But will companies ship the software updates to make that matter?
As is the case with all sketchy leaks, take these ones with a grain of salt.
The OnePlus 11 is a great flagship smartphone for $699 with a big AMOLED screen and great cameras, but should you buy it?
The event will showcase OnePlus' first flagship for 2023, as well as its next pair of wireless earbuds.
The chip is promising 35 percent faster performance, better AI, improved pictures, dynamic spatial audio, and Wi-Fi 7.
Preorders open today, and there's even a sweet deal on the high-end 16GB RAM/256GB storage model.
For just $282, OnePlus will sell you a phone with an OLED screen, a big battery, good performance, and decent cameras. What more could you want?
The new earbuds will launch next month.
It'll cost $899, sport flagship specs, and only come with 5G on one carrier (so far).
The phone is launching tomorrow in China, and you probably didn't know that.
It was installed on their Android phones without permission, which (obviously) doesn't sit well with people.