Xiaomi Mi Note Pro Review

Introduction


Xiaomi Mi Note Pro Review
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro Review
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro Review
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro Review
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro Review
The Samsung Galaxy Note5 has been making the headlines of late, garnering high acclaim from critics and consumers as being the phablet to beat. While the Note5 continues to relish on its success, the Xiaomi Mi Note Pro has been a _phone_ on the outside looking in with such a glare over the Note5’s popularity here in the US. Interestingly, this beastly spec’d phablet has been available overseas for some time, beating the Note5 to the punch in many markets. We’ve been using it for the last couple of weeks, so we’re eager to tell you if it’s a phablet that you should take into consideration as well.

The package contains:

  • Xiaomi Mi Note Pro
  • microUSB cable
  • Wall charger
  • Stereo headphones
  • Get start guide
  • Important information

Design

Glass meets metal, it turns out pretty well.

All things considered, the glass body and gold accented metal trim bezel go nicely hand-in-hand to give it an identity of its own – one that’s impressively designed factoring its relatively low cost. The subtle curves around the back of the _phone_ also help to comfortably allow us to wrap our hand over the phone with ease. Everything about its design does nicely to compete against the Note5, and it’s nice to know that it’s lighter than its rival.

Seeing that its pricing is constrained to meet such a low cost, the Xiaomi Mi Note Pro’s is lucky enough to be accompanied with such a refreshing design. The low cost isn’t evident here at all, so we have to give Xiaomi credit for being able to craft such a graceful phone that doesn’t show any hint of compromise.

Its power button and volume controls are placed along the right edge of the phone, which is an ideal spot for them because they’re readily accessible. What’s a little different, though, is how they’ve placed the microUSB port on the bottom left corner of the phone, near the grill covering its microphone and internal speaker. Beyond that, it has the typical characteristics of an Android phone – like having a trio of capacitive buttons, noise-cancelling mic, and a pulsating notification light near its earpiece.

 

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Front view | Side view
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro
6.11 x 3.06 x 0.27 inches
155.1 x 77.6 x 6.95 mm
5.68 oz (161 g)

Xiaomi Mi Note Pro

Samsung Galaxy Note5
Samsung Galaxy Note5
6.03 x 3 x 0.3 inches
153.2 x 76.1 x 7.6 mm
6.03 oz (171 g)

Samsung Galaxy Note5

Apple iPhone 6 Plus
Apple iPhone 6 Plus
6.22 x 3.06 x 0.28 inches
158.1 x 77.8 x 7.1 mm
6.07 oz (172 g)

Apple iPhone 6 Plus

LG G4
LG G4
5.86 x 3 x 0.39 inches
148.9 x 76.1 x 9.8 mm
5.47 oz (155 g)

LG G4



Xiaomi Mi Note Pro Review


Display

It’s a relevant player with Quad-HD resolution and has some pleasant qualities. It’s a solid effort, but not as impressive as Samsung’s Super AMOLED screens.

The Mi Note Pro doesn't seem to be messing around when it comes to its screen. This is evident by just looking at the specs of the display they’ve come up with. Keeping itself in good company, it’s sweet to find that the Note Pro is sporting a 5.7-inch 1440 x 2560 (Quad-HD) LCD display, which delivers superb details with its 515 ppi pixel density.

Indeed, it’s making itself a relevant player in the space by offering Quad-HD resolution, and it also has some other favorable aspects, as well as some areas that can be improved. Those areas of opportunity include its ~7600k color temperature (in standard color mode) and maximum luminance of 424 nits. Starting with the former, the screen exudes a slightly colder tone than natural. And with the latter, it’s decent enough to view in most conditions, but when the sun is around, it can be quite a challenge.

Nevertheless, it does decently in color reproduction, which is evident in how it reaches many of the target values in the sRGB spectrum. It’s not as accurate as the Note5’s display, but it’s still within reasonable liking.

Admittedly, all of these figures can change because we can change some of the display’s parameters in the settings menu. In our testing, we set its colors to the ‘standard mode’ for a more accurate reproduction. There’s also an option to choose what color tone the display favors, which includes warm, standard, and cool.

Display measurements and quality

Maximum brightness (nits)Higher is better Minimum brightness (nits)Lower is better Contrast Higher is better Color temperature (Kelvins) Gamma Delta E rgbcmy Lower is better Delta E grayscale Lower is better
Apple iPhone 6 Plus 574
(Excellent)
4
(Excellent)
1:1376
(Excellent)
7318
(Good)
2.18
3.05
(Good)
3.82
(Good)
Samsung Galaxy Note5 470
(Good)
2
(Excellent)
unmeasurable
(Excellent)
6722
(Excellent)
2.09
1.32
(Excellent)
1.94
(Excellent)
LG G4 454
(Good)
2
(Excellent)
1:1930
(Excellent)
8031
(Poor)
2.24
4.36
(Average)
7.28
(Average)
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro 424
(Good)
3
(Excellent)
1:1412
(Excellent)
7585
(Average)
2.01
2.64
(Good)
5.93
(Average)
View all

The numbers below represent the amount of deviation in the respective property, observed when a display is viewed from a 45-degree angle as opposed to direct viewing.

Maximum brightness Lower is better Minimum brightness Lower is better Contrast Lower is better Color temperature Lower is better Gamma Lower is better Delta E rgbcmy Lower is better Delta E grayscale Lower is better
Samsung Galaxy Note5 60.4%
50%
unmeasurable
5.7%
2.4%
281.1%
128.9%
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro 81.6%
66.7%
82.6%
11.3%
9.5%
45.8%
40.1%
Apple iPhone 6 Plus 84.7%
75%
86.9%
4.3%
13.8%
34.1%
15.7%
LG G4 86.8%
50%
90.3%
5.4%
0.9%
7.3%
28.6%
View all

The CIE 1931 xy color gamut chart represents the set (area) of colors that a display can reproduce, with the sRGB colorspace (the highlighted triangle) serving as reference. The chart also provides a visual representation of a display's color accuracy. The small squares across the boundaries of the triangle are the reference points for the various colors, while the small dots are the actual measurements. Ideally, each dot should be positioned on top of its respective square. The 'x: CIE31' and 'y: CIE31' values in the table below the chart indicate the position of each measurement on the chart. 'Y' shows the luminance (in nits) of each measured color, while 'Target Y' is the desired luminance level for that color. Finally, 'ΔE 2000' is the Delta E value of the measured color. Delta E values of below 2 are ideal.

This measurements are made using SpectraCal's CalMAN calibration software.

The Color accuracy chart gives an idea of how close a display's measured colors are to their referential values. The first line holds the measured (actual) colors, while the second line holds the reference (target) colors. The closer the actual colors are to the target ones, the better.

This measurements are made using SpectraCal's CalMAN calibration software.

The Grayscale accuracy chart shows whether a display has a correct white balance (balance between red, green and blue) across different levels of grey (from dark to bright). The closer the Actual colors are to the Target ones, the better.

This measurements are made using SpectraCal's CalMAN calibration software.

View all

Xiaomi Mi Note Pro Review

Introduction


Xiaomi Mi Note Pro Review
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro Review
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro Review
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro Review
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro Review
The Samsung Galaxy Note5 has been making the headlines of late, garnering high acclaim from critics and consumers as being the phablet to beat. While the Note5 continues to relish on its success, the Xiaomi Mi Note Pro has been a phone on the outside looking in with such a glare over the Note5’s popularity here in the US. Interestingly, this beastly spec’d phablet has been available overseas for some time, beating the Note5 to the punch in many markets. We’ve been using it for the last couple of weeks, so we’re eager to tell you if it’s a phablet that you should take into consideration as well.

The package contains:

  • Xiaomi Mi Note Pro
  • microUSB cable
  • Wall charger
  • Stereo headphones
  • Get start guide
  • Important information

Design

Glass meets metal, it turns out pretty well.

All things considered, the glass body and gold accented metal trim bezel go nicely hand-in-hand to give it an identity of its own – one that’s impressively designed factoring its relatively low cost. The subtle curves around the back of the phone also help to comfortably allow us to wrap our hand over the phone with ease. Everything about its design does nicely to compete against the Note5, and it’s nice to know that it’s lighter than its rival.

Seeing that its pricing is constrained to meet such a low cost, the Xiaomi Mi Note Pro’s is lucky enough to be accompanied with such a refreshing design. The low cost isn’t evident here at all, so we have to give Xiaomi credit for being able to craft such a graceful phone that doesn’t show any hint of compromise.

Its power button and volume controls are placed along the right edge of the phone, which is an ideal spot for them because they’re readily accessible. What’s a little different, though, is how they’ve placed the microUSB port on the bottom left corner of the phone, near the grill covering its microphone and internal speaker. Beyond that, it has the typical characteristics of an Android phone – like having a trio of capacitive buttons, noise-cancelling mic, and a pulsating notification light near its earpiece.


Front view | Side view
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro
6.11 x 3.06 x 0.27 inches
155.1 x 77.6 x 6.95 mm
5.68 oz (161 g)

Xiaomi Mi Note Pro

Samsung Galaxy Note5
Samsung Galaxy Note5
6.03 x 3 x 0.3 inches
153.2 x 76.1 x 7.6 mm
6.03 oz (171 g)

Samsung Galaxy Note5

Apple iPhone 6 Plus
Apple iPhone 6 Plus
6.22 x 3.06 x 0.28 inches
158.1 x 77.8 x 7.1 mm
6.07 oz (172 g)

Apple iPhone 6 Plus

LG G4
LG G4
5.86 x 3 x 0.39 inches
148.9 x 76.1 x 9.8 mm
5.47 oz (155 g)

LG G4



Xiaomi Mi Note Pro Review


Display

It’s a relevant player with Quad-HD resolution and has some pleasant qualities. It’s a solid effort, but not as impressive as Samsung’s Super AMOLED screens.

The Mi Note Pro doesn't seem to be messing around when it comes to its screen. This is evident by just looking at the specs of the display they’ve come up with. Keeping itself in good company, it’s sweet to find that the Note Pro is sporting a 5.7-inch 1440 x 2560 (Quad-HD) LCD display, which delivers superb details with its 515 ppi pixel density.

Indeed, it’s making itself a relevant player in the space by offering Quad-HD resolution, and it also has some other favorable aspects, as well as some areas that can be improved. Those areas of opportunity include its ~7600k color temperature (in standard color mode) and maximum luminance of 424 nits. Starting with the former, the screen exudes a slightly colder tone than natural. And with the latter, it’s decent enough to view in most conditions, but when the sun is around, it can be quite a challenge.

Nevertheless, it does decently in color reproduction, which is evident in how it reaches many of the target values in the sRGB spectrum. It’s not as accurate as the Note5’s display, but it’s still within reasonable liking.

Admittedly, all of these figures can change because we can change some of the display’s parameters in the settings menu. In our testing, we set its colors to the ‘standard mode’ for a more accurate reproduction. There’s also an option to choose what color tone the display favors, which includes warm, standard, and cool.

Display measurements and quality

Maximum brightness (nits)Higher is better Minimum brightness (nits)Lower is better Contrast Higher is better Color temperature (Kelvins) Gamma Delta E rgbcmy Lower is better Delta E grayscale Lower is better
Apple iPhone 6 Plus 574
(Excellent)
4
(Excellent)
1:1376
(Excellent)
7318
(Good)
2.18
3.05
(Good)
3.82
(Good)
Samsung Galaxy Note5 470
(Good)
2
(Excellent)
unmeasurable
(Excellent)
6722
(Excellent)
2.09
1.32
(Excellent)
1.94
(Excellent)
LG G4 454
(Good)
2
(Excellent)
1:1930
(Excellent)
8031
(Poor)
2.24
4.36
(Average)
7.28
(Average)
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro 424
(Good)
3
(Excellent)
1:1412
(Excellent)
7585
(Average)
2.01
2.64
(Good)
5.93
(Average)
View all

The numbers below represent the amount of deviation in the respective property, observed when a display is viewed from a 45-degree angle as opposed to direct viewing.

Maximum brightness Lower is better Minimum brightness Lower is better Contrast Lower is better Color temperature Lower is better Gamma Lower is better Delta E rgbcmy Lower is better Delta E grayscale Lower is better
Samsung Galaxy Note5 60.4%
50%
unmeasurable
5.7%
2.4%
281.1%
128.9%
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro 81.6%
66.7%
82.6%
11.3%
9.5%
45.8%
40.1%
Apple iPhone 6 Plus 84.7%
75%
86.9%
4.3%
13.8%
34.1%
15.7%
LG G4 86.8%
50%
90.3%
5.4%
0.9%
7.3%
28.6%
View all

The CIE 1931 xy color gamut chart represents the set (area) of colors that a display can reproduce, with the sRGB colorspace (the highlighted triangle) serving as reference. The chart also provides a visual representation of a display's color accuracy. The small squares across the boundaries of the triangle are the reference points for the various colors, while the small dots are the actual measurements. Ideally, each dot should be positioned on top of its respective square. The 'x: CIE31' and 'y: CIE31' values in the table below the chart indicate the position of each measurement on the chart. 'Y' shows the luminance (in nits) of each measured color, while 'Target Y' is the desired luminance level for that color. Finally, 'ΔE 2000' is the Delta E value of the measured color. Delta E values of below 2 are ideal.

This measurements are made using SpectraCal's CalMAN calibration software.

The Color accuracy chart gives an idea of how close a display's measured colors are to their referential values. The first line holds the measured (actual) colors, while the second line holds the reference (target) colors. The closer the actual colors are to the target ones, the better.

This measurements are made using SpectraCal's CalMAN calibration software.

The Grayscale accuracy chart shows whether a display has a correct white balance (balance between red, green and blue) across different levels of grey (from dark to bright). The closer the Actual colors are to the Target ones, the better.

This measurements are made using SpectraCal's CalMAN calibration software.

View all

Interface and Functionality

The simple and elegant layout is something to like about MIUI 6.0, but it lacks the diversity that power users crave.

Since the last time we’ve encountered a Xiaomi smartphone, there hasn’t been any notable changes with the experience – albeit, the Mi Note Pro is lucky enough to be in Lollipop territory now. At the core of it all, we’re still exposed to the MIUI 6.0 skin, which is undoubtedly an experience that few folks in the US are accustomed to using. MIUI is one of the most profound and deep attempts at customizing the stock Android interface to the point where it’s hard to recognize you have Android running on the phone. Honestly, though, our first impression tells us that it tries to emulate iOS with its icon-filled homescreen.

Some of the signature features include the fact that it is well optimized to run, with smooth, good-looking animations, extensive customization options, and support for themes. With Xiaomi’s clear focus on the Chinese market, though, the nagging question about the MIUI skin is whether it’s well-adapted for use to those outside of China. The answer is ‘not really’. That’s because the experience is riddled with some bloatware tailored for the Chinese market.

Yes, the simple and elegant design language of the experience is favorable on so many levels, but it doesn’t have a deeper roster of features to sell it to power users.

Processor and Memory

Qualcomm’s Snapdragon 810 chip shines brightly with the Xiaomi Mi Note Pro.

Just like its decision to go with Quad-HD resolution with its screen, in order to remain relevant, the Xiaomi Mi Note Pro makes for a good argument with its 64-bit based octa-core Qualcomm Snapdragon 810 MSM8994 SoC accompanied with a generous 4GB of RAM and the Adreno 430 GPU. It’s almost insane at how smoothly it performs when navigating around the platform, which is a testament to the optimizations done to the software. Over on the gaming side, it’s a champ at graphics processing, where it accrues slightly more frames than the Note5 in the GFXBench tests. It just means that this thing will handle even today’s most demanding titles out there.

The lack of a microSD card isn’t anything new nowadays, but it’s comforting to know that Xiaomi is generous enough to provide an ample 64GB of internal storage with the Mi Note Pro.

Performance benchmarks

AnTuTu
Higher is better
Samsung Galaxy Note5 67207
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro 53798
LG G4 50330
Vellamo Metal
Higher is better
Samsung Galaxy Note5 2532
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro 2494
LG G4 2369
Vellamo Browser
Higher is better
Samsung Galaxy Note5 5476
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro 4737
LG G4 3948
Sunspider
Lower is better
Samsung Galaxy Note5 677.7
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro 663.9
LG G4 730.2
Apple iPhone 6 Plus 365.2
GFXBench T-Rex HD on-screen
Higher is better
Samsung Galaxy Note5 37
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro 35
LG G4 25
Apple iPhone 6 Plus 40.9
GFXBench Manhattan on-screen
Higher is better
Samsung Galaxy Note5 15
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro 17
LG G4 9.4
Apple iPhone 6 Plus 18.4
Basemark OS II
Higher is better
Samsung Galaxy Note5 1765
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro 1614
LG G4 1549
Apple iPhone 6 Plus 1382
Geekbench 3 single-core
Higher is better
Samsung Galaxy Note5 1431
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro 1176
LG G4 1112
Apple iPhone 6 Plus 1625
Geekbench 3 multi-core
Higher is better
Samsung Galaxy Note5 4717
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro 4256
LG G4 3559
Apple iPhone 6 Plus 2918
View all

Internet and Connectivity


You can choose to go with Xiaomi’s stock web browser, but you’re better off just downloading Chrome for that richer experience. As with most high-end phones, the Mi Note Pro is a champ when it comes to surfing the web with its buttery smooth navigation, tight page rendering, and lickety-split page loads. Add to that, the ample amount of real estate and detail dished up by its Quad-HD display ensures it delivers the goods with the experience.


A global traveler it is, thanks in part to its GSM radios and support for LTE-A Cat 9, the only limitation here is the lack of CDMA support, which means that you’ll be out of luck trying to get it to work with Verizon or Sprint here in the US. Connectivity-wise, it’s packed with all the essentials, such as aGPS with Glonass, Bluetooth 4.1, and dual-band 802.11 a/b/g/n Wi-Fi, but it’s rather disappointing that NFC isn’t part of its arsenal.


Camera

Still shots are OK, but don’t have high expectations with the video recording quality.

The Xiaomi Mi Note Pro ships with a 13-megapixel main camera using Sony’s IMX214 CMOS sensor, which is also accompanied with a 6-element f/2.0 aperture lens, Philips 2-tone flash, and OIS. The front camera, too, is especially inviting with its 4-megapixel size with large 2-micron pixels. All of its gear sounds mighty delicious!

At first sight, the camera app is very reminiscent to the one we’ve seen on iOS, with a very similar interface, and even the option to control the exposure in a manner similar to that on iOS. And while it copies its design approach and simplicity, it does have quite a few settings that you can manually tweak, including a manual shooting mode. Speaking of different modes, you can swipe left or right inside the app to bring up various filters, as well as access different modes like HDR and Panorama.


The Mi Note Pro is quite a capable phone for most shooting situations. Detail levels are decent, and the white balance is mostly fine, though at times it does get colder than needed. Exposure could also be a bit better, as certain images tend to come out a bit darker than they should.

We’re pleased by its HDR mode as well, blending enough color saturation and exposure adjustment to the mix without being too artificial. Under low light, noise is kept in check, but the compromise is made in its softer details. Oddly, though, the 2-toned flash loses its effectiveness at around 7 feet – where it tends to wash out images.



Camera speed

Taking a pic (sec)Lower is better Taking an HDR pic (sec)Lower is better CamSpeed score Higher is better CamSpeed score with flash Higher is better
Apple iPhone 6 Plus 1.93
2.1
435
293
Samsung Galaxy Note5 2.1
2.7
842
No data
LG G4 2.7
3.9
357
311
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro 2.8
4.3
551
522
View all

Having 4K video recording adds some versatility to its arsenal, but the results from it are rather underwhelming. Normally, there’s a substantial amount of detail superiority that accompanies 4K capture, but there’s just this softness with its quality that prevents it from really standing out. The softness is something that manifests and becomes more problematic when switching to its 1080p recording. We’re also not fans of its scratchy audio recording, which is something that’s extremely distracting when you try and play back something you just captured.



Multimedia

While it’s usable for watching videos, its speaker performance is subdued and lacks depth.

The media experience on the Mi Note Pro is tailor-made for the Chinese market, starting from the gallery app, and going to the music and video players.

The gallery, for instance, is a fairly straightforward affair, and it offers you the nice option to back up your images in the Xiaomi cloud. This is a nice option (we did notice some Chinese characters when registering and setting up the account, but nothing that would make registering impossible for those who don't speak Chinese), and the phone backs up your images effortlessly, but we did notice that trying to retrieve or just browse through those images was a bit slow.


As for the video watching experience, it has no issues playing various formats and codecs of videos. It is also tightly integrated with an online streaming function that allows you to watch the latest Chinese soap operas and even full-on movies without paying a dime. The only thing missing here to solidify its package is just a handy multi-tasking element of some kind.

The music player is a very straightforward affair with no fancy options: it shows you all your music arranged in alphabetical order, and you can also conveniently view songs by files and folders. The speaker positioned on the phone’s bottom edge cranks out 75.6 dB of audio power, and while it seems good on paper, its quality in reality lacks depth – making it sound subdued.

Audio output

Headphones output power (Volts)
Higher is better
Apple iPhone 6 Plus 1.014
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro 0.814
LG G4 0.764
Samsung Galaxy Note5 0.609
Loudspeaker loudness (dB)
Higher is better
Apple iPhone 6 Plus 71.6
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro 75.6
LG G4 79
Samsung Galaxy Note5 70.7
View all

Call Quality

Strong fidelity and clear voices through the earpiece makes it inviting to use for phone calls.

Xiaomi Mi Note Pro Review
Taking on a phone call is rather inviting with the Mi Note Pro, seeing that there’s a decent amount of fidelity accompanying voices through the earpiece. Background noise is generally kept at bay, allowing us to focus our attention on the direct voices of our callers. However, the speakerphone leaves much to be desired due to its subdued quality. On the other end, callers are treated to deep and audible tones that reduces the need for having to ask us to repeat ourselves.

Battery

Disappointing for a phone with a 3000 mAh battery, the Xiaomi Mi Note Pro's battery life is unsatisfying.

The Note5 set the bar high for phones packed with a 3000 mAh battery, so how does the Xiaomi Mi Note Pro’s same capacity perform? Unsatisfying, that’s just the downright truth. In our day-to-day usage, its 3000 mAh battery generates an effective amount of juice to get us through a solid 8 hour work day, but it’s generally in the red way before we’re even close to getting into bed. Under our battery benchmark test, it sputters out a mere 5 hours and 22 minutes, which is a far cry from the 9+ hours we get from the Galaxy Note5.

One bright spot in all of this, however, is found in how the Xiaomi Mi Note takes 93 minutes to get its battery cell back to 100%. That’s pretty fast, despite it being technically longer than the Note5, but we still enjoy its quick charging time.

Battery Benchmarks

Battery life (hours)
Higher is better
Samsung Galaxy Note5 9h 11 min (Excellent)
Apple iPhone 6 Plus 6h 32 min (Average)
LG G4 6h 6 min (Average)
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro 5h 22 min (Poor)
Charging time (minutes)
Lower is better
Samsung Galaxy Note5 81
Apple iPhone 6 Plus 171
LG G4 127
Xiaomi Mi Note Pro 93
View all

Conclusion


To date, the Mi Note Pro is the most impressively spec’d phone in Xiaomi’s lineup, easily capable of competing in the same capacity as some of the notable smartphones in the space right now. From a specs sheet standpoint, the phone is formidable and is fully capable of garnering attention from those itching to get a high-end, high-spec’d phone.

One of its biggest attractions, beyond its rich specs sheet, is the fact that the phone can be bought on the cheap – we’re talking about $480 for this bad boy! Although it’s not something that can be purchased through the usual retail channels here in the US, the super low cost to import the Xiaomi Mi Note Pro is without a doubt a route worth venturing if you desire something that’s out of the norm. Well, that’s as long as you can appreciate what its MIUI 6.0 experience can offer, as well as its shorter than expected battery life.

The specs are mighty fine with this, we’re not denying that, but it still performs slightly behind the Note5 in many areas. Furthermore, it doesn’t have the nearly the same amount of diversified features that cater to power users, so its particular user experience might be thought of as limiting to some folks. The low cost and drool worthy specs sheet give the Xiaomi Mi Note Pro a lot of credibility in generating attention, however, it still lacks the solid performance and meaningful experiences to really give the Note5, as well as some other noteworthy phones in the same caliber, any sort of threat.

Software version of the review unit:
Android Version: 5.0.2
Build Number: LRX22G
Kernel Version: 3.10.49-g0f78eba

Xiaomi Mi Note Pro review unit provided by ShopJoy.com.au.


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