The future Pixel 7 Pro is revealed in images before its time. What to apprehend some of its technical characteristics.
If Google sticks to its usual schedule, it should now launch its Pixel 7 and 7 Pro sometime in October. Although we are still very far ahead of their release, the rumors are intensifying and give a glimpse of these smartphones to come.
Generally, the first leaks revealed from the manufacturers of shells and cases, which have the dimensions and design of future smartphones in advance. The information site Techgoing has just published the images coming, according to its words, from such a company.
A design in line with the Pixel 6 Pro
Supporting photos, it confirms that the Pixel 7 Pro retains the same design as the Pixel 6 Pro. The shots highlight the horizontal bar of cameras at the back. Like its predecessor, the Pixel 7 Pro would accommodate three sensors and an LED flash.
For the front end, Techgoing made their own CAD renderings based on the information they got. The Pixel 7 Pro would, according to his assumptions, have a curved screen. While the images don’t show any punch-holes for the selfie camera, the site claims the Pixel 7 Pro will pack a punch.
In addition, he specifies that the lower part should be occupied by speakers and by the USB-C port, dedicated to charging as well as sound output.
An evolution based on performance
According to previous rumors issued by Smartprix last February, the Pixel 7 Pro could come with a 6.7 or 6.8 inch AMOLED screen. It retained the QHD+ resolution and 120Hz adaptive refresh rate of its predecessor. Similarly, the fingerprint reader would always be located under the slab.
Although these rumors do not mention it, Techgoing is counting on maintaining the camera with a main sensor of 50 Mpx, a telephoto lens of 48 Mpx and an ultra wide-angle of 12 Mpx.
While the Pixel 6 and 6 Pro were all the first models powered by a Google-designed Tensor chip, the seventh generation could accommodate a Soc Tensor 2, associated with an Exynos 5300 modem. has not yet given details on this new processor. Perhaps she will intervene on this point during the Google I/O which opens tomorrow?