From ChatGPT to Dall-E and the new Bing; These are all based on artificial intelligence. But what exactly is artificial intelligence and how do the new wonders of the technology world work?
What is artificial intelligence? ChatGPT and Dall-E technology
Artificial intelligence or AI is everywhere these days. “Intractable” problems are being solved; People with no knowledge of coding or composing or designing can build websites and songs in seconds with the help of AI and create amazing artwork. Big companies are also investing billions of dollars in AI projects, and by bringing the ChatGPT chatbot to Bing, Microsoft is trying to overturn our search model on the Internet and maybe even disrupt the entire structure of the Internet in some time.
Getting your head around AI, like any new technology that comes with a lot of hype and media controversy, can be confusing, and even experts in artificial intelligence can hardly keep up with the momentary developments of this technology.
In the field of AI, a series of questions are asked; For example, what exactly is meant by artificial intelligence? What is the difference between artificial intelligence, machine learning, and deep learning? What difficult problems can be easily solved now, and what problems are still beyond the capabilities of artificial intelligence? And perhaps the most popular of them; Is the world going to be destroyed by artificial intelligence?
If you have also been asked why there is so much fuss and excitement about artificial intelligence, and if you would like to learn the answers to these questions in simple language, join us to take a look behind the curtain of this mysterious and powerful technology.
What is AI?
The term “Artificial Intelligence” or AI is used to describe a system that can perform cognitive activities related to the human mind, such as “learning” and “problem solving” as well or even better than humans. But in most cases, what we know as artificial intelligence is actually called “Automation” or the process of automation, and to better understand AI, we must first understand its difference from automation.
There’s an old joke in the computer science world that automation is what we can do with computers right now, but artificial intelligence is what we wish we could do with computers. In other words, as soon as we understand how to do something with a computer, we leave the field of artificial intelligence and enter automation. The reason for this joke is that artificial intelligence does not have a precise definition and is not even a technical term. If you look at Wikipedia, you’ll read that artificial intelligence is “intelligence developed by machines, as opposed to natural intelligence exhibited by animals, including humans.” It means such a vague and broad definition.
In general, there are two types of artificial intelligence: strong AI and weak AI.
Strong artificial intelligence is what most people imagine when they hear AI; That is, a type of omniscient intelligence similar to the character of Hal 9000, the same killer robot in the movie Space Odyssey or the self-aware artificial intelligence system of Skynet in the Terminator movies, which, while having superhuman intelligence and the ability to reason and think logically, also have abilities beyond humans.
In contrast, weak AI is highly specialized algorithms that are designed to answer specific, useful questions and are limited to the same problem; Like Google and Bing search engine, Netflix movie suggestion algorithm, or even Siri and Google Assistant voice assistant. These AI models are very impressive at their level, although their efficiency is limited.
But Hollywood sci-fi movies aside, we are still a long way from achieving strong AI. Currently, all the AIs we know are weak, and some researchers believe that the methods that have been used to develop weak artificial intelligence will not be applicable to the development of strong artificial intelligence. Of course, if you ask the opinion of the employees of OpenAI, the developer of the popular chatbot ChatGPT, they will tell you that in the next 13 years and with the same known methods, they can achieve strong AI!
If we want to be very precise in this matter, we must say that “artificial intelligence” is currently more of a term for attracting attention and marketing than a technical term. The reason why companies use artificial intelligence instead of using the word “automation” is because they want to conjure up in our minds the same sci-fi images from Hollywood movies. But this work is not completely clever and deceitful; If we want to joke, we can say that these companies intend to say that it is true that we have a long way to go before we reach strong artificial intelligence, but the current weak AI should not be underestimated, because it has become many times stronger than a few years ago. Well, that is absolutely true.
In some fields, there have been dramatic changes in the ability of machines, and that is due to the advances that have been made in the last few years in two fields related to AI, namely machine learning and deep learning. You have probably heard these two terms a lot, and we will explain their mechanism below. But before that, let’s talk a little about the interesting and readable history of artificial intelligence.
History of artificial intelligence
Can machines think?
In the first half of the 20th century, science fiction introduced people to the concept of intelligent robots, the first of which was the character of the Tin Man in the novel “The Wizard of Oz” (1900). It wasn’t until the 1950s that we had a generation of scientists, mathematicians, and philosophers whose minds were engaged with the concept of artificial intelligence. One of these people was an English mathematician and computer scientist named Alan Turing, who tried to investigate the possibility of achieving artificial intelligence with mathematical science.
Turing said that humans use available information as well as the power of reasoning to make decisions and solve problems, so why can’t machines do the same? This mental preoccupation eventually led to the writing of a very famous paper in 1950 that posed the controversial question, “Can machines think?” was starting In this article, Turing described how to build intelligent machines and test their intelligence level, and by asking “Can machines excel in the imitation game?”, he initiated the very famous “Turing Test”.
The lack of memory and the staggering costs of computers prevented Turing from testing his theory
But Turing’s paper remained a theory for a few years because at that time computers did not benefit from the key prerequisite for intelligence; That they could not save the commands and could only execute them. In other words, computers could be told what to do, but they could not be asked to remember what they had done.
The second big problem was the skyrocketing costs of working with computers. In the early 1950s, the cost of renting a computer reached 200,000 dollars per month; For this reason, only prestigious universities and large technology companies could enter this field. In those days, if someone wanted to receive funding for artificial intelligence research, it was necessary to first prove the feasibility of his idea and then get the support and approval of influential people.
The historic DSRPAI conference that started it all
Five years later, three computer science researchers named Ellen Newell, Cliff Shaw, and Herbert Simon developed the Logic Theorist software, which was able to prove the possibility of Turing’s idea of machine intelligence. Developed with funding from RAND, the program was designed to mimic human problem-solving skills.
Logic Theorist is considered by many to be the first artificial intelligence program. It was presented at the Dartmouth College Summer Research Project on Artificial Intelligence (DSRPAI) hosted by John McCarthy and Marvin Minsky in 1956.
John McCarthy is known as the father of artificial intelligence
In this historic conference, McCarthy brought together top researchers in various fields for an open discussion about artificial intelligence (a term McCarthy himself coined at the same event), with the idea that artificial intelligence could be achieved through collective collaboration. But the conference could not meet McCarthy’s expectations, because there was no coordination between the researchers; They came and went as they pleased and did not reach any agreement on standard methods for conducting AI research. However, all participants felt wholeheartedly that AI is achievable.
The importance of the DSRPAI conference is indescribable; Because 20 years of research in the field of artificial intelligence was based on it.
The rollercoaster of successes and failures of artificial intelligence
From 1957 to 1974, is known as the heyday of artificial intelligence. During this period, computers became faster, cheaper, more ubiquitous, and could store more information. Machine learning algorithms also improved and people knew better which algorithm to use to solve which problem.
Examples of early computer programs such as Newell and Simon’s General Problem Solver or the ELIZA software designed by Joseph Weisenbaum in 1966 and the first chatbot to successfully pass the Turing test, respectively, take scientists a few steps closer to the goals of “problem-solving” and “interpretation of spoken language” brought closer.
These successes, along with the support of prominent researchers who attended the DSRPAI conference, eventually convinced government agencies such as the US Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) to fund AI research at several institutions. The US government was particularly interested in developing a machine that could transcribe and translate both spoken language and data processing at high throughput.
At this time, researchers were very optimistic about the future of this field and their level of expectations was even higher than their optimism; As Marvin Minsky told Life magazine in 1970, “In three to eight years, we will have a machine with the general intelligence of a normal human.” However, although AI was proven to be feasible for everyone, there was still a long way to go before the ultimate goals of natural language processing, abstract thinking, and self-awareness in machines were achieved.
There were many obstacles on the way to the realization of these goals, the biggest of which was the lack of sufficient computing power to carry out the projects. The computers of that time did not have enough space to store a huge amount of information, nor the necessary speed to process them. Hans Morawek, McCarthy’s Ph.D. student at the time, said that “computers back then were millions of times too weak to show intelligence.” When the patience of researchers ran out, government budgets also decreased, and for ten years, the pace of artificial intelligence research slowed down.
Until the 1980s, two factors revived artificial intelligence research; Significant improvements in algorithms and the arrival of new funds.
Significant improvements in algorithms have given new life to artificial intelligence research
John Hopfield and David Rumelhart developed Deep Learning techniques that allow computers to learn new things by experimenting on their own. On the other hand, the American scientist of computer science, Edward Feigenbaum, introduced “Expert Systems” that mimic the decision-making process of experts. This system asked experts in various fields how they would react in a specific situation and then provided their answers to non-experts so that they could learn from the program.
Expert systems were widely used in industries. As part of the Fifth Generation Computing Project (FGCP), the Japanese government has invested heavily in expert systems and other artificial intelligence projects. From 1982 to 1990, Japan spent $400 million to revolutionize computer processing, implement logic programming, and improve artificial intelligence.
Unfortunately, most of these ambitious goals were not realized; But it can be seen that the Japanese FGCP project indirectly inspired a generation of young engineers and scientists to step into the world of artificial intelligence. Finally, the FGCP budget ran out and AI was once again out of the spotlight.
The defeat of the world chess champion against Deep Blue; The first big step towards the development of decision-making
AI Ironically, AI found another opportunity to grow in the absence of government funding and hype. During the 1990s and 2000s, many important goals of artificial intelligence were realized. In 1997, the chess-playing supercomputer Deep Blue made by IBM was able to defeat Garry Kasparov, the grandmaster and world chess champion.
In this match, which was accompanied by great media fanfare, for the first time in history, the world chess champion lost to a computer, and it is referred to as the first big step towards the development of an artificial intelligence program with the ability to make decisions.
In the same year, Dragon System’s speech recognition software was implemented on Windows. This was another big step in the field of artificial intelligence, but for the purposes of interpreting spoken language. It seemed that there was no problem that machines could not solve. Even human emotions were opened to machines; The Kismet robot, created in the 1990s by Cynthia Breazeal at MIT, could understand and even display emotions.
Time; The best soloution for all the problems
Scientists still use the same methods for programming artificial intelligence as they did decades ago; But what happened now that we have reached such impressive achievements as ChatGPT chatbot and Dall-E image generator and Midjourney?
The answer is that engineers finally managed to solve the problem of computer storage limitations. Moore’s Law, which estimates that the memory and speed of computers will double every year, finally happened and even exceeded this limit in many cases. In fact, the reason for the defeat of Garry Kasparov in 1997 and the defeat of the Go board game champion Ke Jie in 2017 against Google’s AlphaGo program is due to this increase in computer speed and memory. This theorem explains the process of artificial intelligence research; we develop AI capabilities to the current level of computing power (in terms of processing speed and storage memory) and then wait for Moore’s Law to catch up with us again.
We are now living in the age of “big data”; An era in which we have the ability to collect a huge amount of information that is extremely difficult and time-consuming to process of them by humans. The use of artificial intelligence in various industries such as technology, banking, marketing, and entertainment has solved this difficulty to a large extent. The large language models used in the ChatGPT chatbot showed us that even if the algorithms are not very advanced, big data and massive computing can help AI learn and improve its performance.
There may be some evidence that Moore’s Law is slowing down, especially in the world of chips, but the growth of information is moving at breakneck speed. Advances in computer science, mathematics, or neuroscience can all push humanity past the limits of Moore’s Law. And this means human progress in artificial intelligence technology will not end soon.
Types of artificial intelligence
AI is categorized in different ways; Apart from the very general classification of weak AI and strong AI that we discussed at the beginning of the article, another common method divides artificial intelligence into four categories:
1) Reactive Machines, which are the simplest type of artificial intelligence and can only respond to current situations without using past experiences; Like Google search engine.
2) Limited Memory machines that can use some past data to improve decision-making; Like the authentication system in websites.
3) Theory of Mind, which is currently a hypothetical type of artificial intelligence that can better understand the feelings, emotions, and beliefs of humans and then use this information to make their own decisions.
4) Self-aware artificial intelligence, which is another hypothetical type of artificial intelligence that has reached self-awareness and can have feelings and thoughts similar to humans.
But the most practical category of artificial intelligence, which has nothing to do with hypotheses and theories and only describes what has been achieved so far, is “Machine learning” and “Deep learning”, which are some of them in almost all intelligence systems. Today’s artificial is used.
Introducing the advanced features of Google Maps
Google Maps guides you from A-to-B, but has more advanced features. Here are the advanced features of Google Maps.
Introducing the advanced features of Google Maps
You can use Google Maps to check the local weather. According to Android Police, the feature is currently available for the iOS app and the web app, and it looks like Google is currently rolling it out (or at least testing it) for the Android app.
If you’re using iOS, open the Google Maps app and zoom in on a city or region. You should see a small tile below the search bar at the top of the screen that shows the current temperature and a weather icon.
As you move through the Google Maps app, the tile will update to show the local weather. If the tile doesn’t show up for you, tap any location in the current map view, then deselect it. This should return to the default view, including the weather tile.
If you’re using the Google Maps web app, you’ll need to click on a location to access weather information. This time, you will find weather details in the information panel next to the location name.
You can also click on the weather icon to get a more detailed forecast for the location you’re viewing.
Once you’ve chosen a place to visit, you’ll probably want to explore what to see and do while you’re there. Google Maps can help you navigate the hustle and bustle of new places by showing you how busy areas are and even the busiest times to visit attractions, restaurants, and other places.
As you zoom in on a city, the busiest areas are highlighted in yellow. So, if you prefer to stay outside the busiest parts of the city, you can use this information to help you choose the best place to stay. Likewise, if you want to avoid the crowds, you might want to visit the highlights early in the morning.
If you click on a landmark, cafe, or anywhere else you want to visit, Google Maps will show the busiest times, provided the location has enough traffic to provide this data. It shows you the busiest times to visit each day of the week and gives you live data, which shows whether places are less or more crowded than usual.
3. Walking routes of the live show
With Live View in Google Maps, you can use the platform’s Street View overlay to guide you on walking routes. To use this feature, your device must be compatible with ARKit (iOS) or ARCore (Android) tools for augmented reality experiences. You must also be in an area with a street view.
To access Live View when you’re away from home, follow these steps:
- Open Google Maps and select a location to navigate to.
- Drag down the location screen to reveal the Live View icon.
- Tap Live View.
- Point your phone camera at buildings and signs to pinpoint your location.
- Follow the red markers to reach your destination.
Hopefully it goes without saying, but Live View is only designed for navigation on foot, not in moving vehicles. You can also use this feature to navigate and make sure you’re on the right track. This can save your battery (and data!) if you have a long walk ahead of you.
4. Find the most optimal route before departure
If you rent a car on your travels, using fuel-efficient routes can help you cut costs and reduce your environmental impact. Google Maps will automatically recommend the most economical route if you’ve enabled the option to prefer fuel-efficient routes in the settings.
- Open Google Maps.
- Tap your account icon to the right of the search bar.
- Select Settings.
- Go to Navigation settings and tap on it.
- Scroll down to Route options.
- Activate Prefer fuel-efficient routes.
Now, to get the most fuel-efficient route for a road trip, use the Directions feature in Google Maps as usual:
- Enter your destination in the search bar.
- Click on Directions.
- Enter your starting point (or choose your location).
- Make sure the drive icon is selected below the search bars.
5. Save a route for later
You can save routes in Google Maps for later, allowing you to plan trips in advance without repeating the same steps when it’s time to hit the road. To save a route, all you have to do is tap the Pin button on the selected route tab. Once this is done, the button’s label will change to Pinned, indicating that the track has been saved for later.
You can also save routes for other modes of transportation: walking, public transit, etc. This means you can plan those routes to attractions, interesting restaurants, and anywhere else before your trip and quickly access them when you need them.
- Open the Google Maps application.
- Tap on Go in the menu at the bottom of the screen .
- Select the pinned track you want to access from the list.
When you select a route, you will receive updated travel information for estimated arrival times and any disruptions that may cause delays.
6. Download Maps For Overseas Travel
Google Maps is a great travel tool, but it doesn’t help much if you lose internet access on the road. Fortunately, you save maps for offline use before you travel, so you can still navigate without internet access.
- Open the Google Maps application.
- Search for a location (eg, San Francisco).
- Pull up the location tab in full screen mode.
- Tap the three dots icon at the top right of the screen.
- Select Download offline map.
You can still access driving directions using offline maps as long as the entire route is available on the saved map. Keep in mind that when using maps offline, you won’t get travel information or features such as alternate routes, most economical routes, etc.
7. Share your location to make solo travel safer
If you’re traveling alone, sharing your location with someone you trust is a safety travel essential. Whether you’re traveling solo abroad or hiking, sharing your location can help authorities intervene more quickly if there’s a problem.
- Open the Google Maps application.
- Tap your account icon to the right of the search bar.
- Select Share Location.
- Tap on Location sharing.
- Set the sharing time or select Until you turn this off.
- Select the contact(s) you want to share your location with.
- Tap Submit.
Traveling solo is a different experience and overcoming challenges like not knowing the language is all part of the fun. It’s possible that nothing serious will happen, but in the unlikely event that you need emergency help, location sharing can save your life.
Whether you’re planning your next trip or need help finding the best restaurants in a new city, Google Maps has you covered. With live information, you can choose the fastest or least expensive routes for road trips and see how crowded places are to avoid the crowds.
You also have the latest weather forecasts to help you choose the best days to travel and avoid getting caught in the rain. Saving routes for the future and downloading offline maps makes life easier after you’re on the move, and sharing your location can protect you and anyone you’re traveling with. With Google Maps, there’s no excuse for getting lost or running out of ideas for things to do on your trip.
The best student Chromebooks 2023, buying guide
The best student Chromebooks are affordable alternatives to the best Windows laptops and the best MacBooks for both students and those working in education.
The best student Chromebooks 2023, buying guide
In addition to affordability, strong battery life is another feature offered by most Chromebooks. This is useful for students, especially since a single charge can usually get you through a full day of school or college classes. Some even have touchscreens or the ability to fold the screen into a tablet, giving them more versatility.
And as mentioned above, Chromebooks are affordable. While even the most entry-level MacBooks sell for around $900, a mid-range Chromebook can cost up to $300. Plus, for high-income college students or even teachers, there are premium options in the $500-$700 range.
Below, we’ve listed some of the best student Chromebooks you can buy.
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The best student Chromebooks you can buy today
1. Samsung Chromebook 4
Reasons to buy
- Long battery life
- Thinner and lighter than competitors
- good performance
Reasons to avoid buying
- Dim the screen without touch
- Average voice
The best student Chromebook for those on a budget, the Samsung Chromebook 4 really impresses with its battery life. This laptop surfed the web for more than 10 and a half hours with a single charge. The chromebook 4’s aluminum finish makes it look like a much more expensive computer — though it has a plastic base. Performance is another highlight of this Chromebook, allowing for much faster multitasking than expected at this price point.
The Chromebook 4 is also lighter and slimmer than competing 11.6-inch Chromebooks, though we wish the display supported touch input. Its display offers acceptable performance, but don’t expect to see a lot of color or detail when watching movies or browsing YouTube. Speakers are fine, but you might want to bring your own headphones.
For students on a budget, this Chromebook offers a lot for a relatively small price. It’s ideal for learning at home, while also offering some features you can use after you’re done.
Price on Amazon: $104.88
Reasons to buy
- Long battery life
- Great screen for the price
- Affordable, plus keyboard included
Reasons to avoid buying
- The keyboard is best for small hands
- The hinge could be stronger
The second best student Chromebook option is the Lenovo Chromebook Duet. Sometimes, it’s surprising how much you can get for $300 or less. The Lenovo Chromebook Duet, for example, is a 2-in-1 Chromebook that offers something that Microsoft’s Surfaces and Apple’s iPads can’t: a built-in keyboard. Not only do you get this feature, but the Chromebook Duet’s tablet screen itself is excellent, with an amazing amount of color output and a crisp 1920 x 1200 pixel resolution. It’s great that it won the best budget laptop award at the 2021 Tom’s Guide Awards.
The Chromebook Duet’s keyboard is definitely a bit stiff, but at this price, any keyboard is amazing. Making things even better, the Chromebook Duet offers ChromeOS tablet optimizations that are long overdue to take advantage of all that screen real estate. On top of all this? In our battery test , it lasted 12 hours and 47 minutes, nearly 13 hours.
3. Samsung Galaxy Chromebook 2
The third option of the best student Chromebooks is the Samsung Galaxy Chromebook 2. Removing the 4K display from the Samsung Galaxy Chromebook was probably the best thing Samsung could have done to popularize this Chromebook. It’s now even more affordable for students, but still has a great QLED display and longer battery life – 7 hours and 50 minutes compared to the previous generation’s 5 hours and 55 minutes. It’ll also sound great, plus its Core i3 configuration will provide plenty of speed for Chrome OS.
We weren’t happy with the vertical travel on its keyboard, which is a bit shallow. This creates a slight learning curve that you will adapt to over time. Plus, the Galaxy Chromebook 2 is a great value at $399 (Celeron) or $549 (Core i3). We love it so much that we awarded it Best Chromebook in the 2021 Tom’s Guide Awards .
Price on Amazon: $328.09
The fourth option is the Acer Chromebook Spin 713, the best student Chromebook. When shopping for a great student Chromebook, you should look for a device that is affordable, offers good performance, stylish design, and durability. The Acer Chromebook Spin 713 nails this combination.
That’s partly due to its Intel Core i5-10210U CPU, which provides plenty of speed for Chrome OS (anything more than that is overkill) and 8GB of RAM to handle all the Chrome tabs you can open. use it
In addition, its 2256 x 1504 pixel display provides bright and excellent image output. Additionally, it lasted 11 hours and 54 minutes in our web-based battery test. The only major issue you can have with the Spin 713 is that its size makes it less portable than other options. Admittedly, this is a problem for all 13-inch laptops.
The Acer Chromebook Spin 311’s excellent battery life and excellent keyboard help it stand out in a field of best student Chromebooks full of small, affordable options. It’s good enough to get a recommendation for the best budget laptop in the 2021 Tom’s Guide Awards . It’s currently only $199 on Amazon .
With a travel of 1.6mm, the Spin 311’s keys are surprisingly comfortable for long periods of typing, and the battery lasted 12 hours in our tests on hold mode, making it a great choice for students who want to type while working. he does. Move.
Just don’t expect a great screen, as the Acer Chromebook Spin 311’s 11.6-inch 768×1366 screen tends to make videos look clean and dim.
Why choose a Chromebook?
As we said above, Chromebooks make ideal laptops for students because of their versatility, ease of use, and affordability. That last point is especially important for those on a budget, as you can often find Chromebooks for less than $100.
The vast majority of Chromebooks have a similar set of features. All use Google’s Chrome OS, which is lighter and easier to use than Windows or macOS. Chromebooks aren’t as powerful as the competition, but they make up for it with their versatility. Thanks to Google Play Store integration, they can run a variety of apps and are ideal for those who are always online.
Almost everything you do on a Chromebook, outside of using non-native apps, happens in a Chrome window. So although they are not the right machines for heavy software users, they are very useful for research, writing and presentations.
Poco C65/Redmi 13C phone review, price and specifications
Poco C65/Redmi 13C phone review. Check the price, technical specifications, camera, hardware, software, battery, charging speed and other features of Poco C65 phone.
Poco C65/Redmi 13C phone review, price and specifications
If you’re looking for a low-cost Xiaomi experience, the Poco is the way to go, and if you want to spend your money on a Poco phone, there are the ‘C’ family devices to consider.
The Redmi 13C is a very similar device to the Poco C65, and in terms of hardware, they are practically identical. We’re pretty sure that the findings in this review apply to the Redmi 13C as well.
The Poco C series phones have been released frequently lately and the naming convention is difficult to decipher. It seems that the first number in the model number indicates the generation of the device, while the second number is somewhat related to its relative position in the product line, perhaps also its display size.
If we assume that this is indeed the case, then the new Poco C65 is the first of a new generation of Poco devices and will come to “replace” the Poco C55, even though the latter was launched in February this year. There are many similarities between the C55 and the new C65. Both devices are roughly the same size and feature a MediaTek Helio G85 chipset, a 5,000 mAh battery, and a 50-megapixel primary camera.
However, there are still some generational improvements to be noted. The screen on the C65, for example, has grown slightly and is now 6.74 inches in diameter. But more importantly, it can now refresh at 90Hz, a first for the Poco “C” line of phones. The Poco C65 now supports 18W PD charging, which may not sound like much in absolute terms, but it’s still a significant improvement over the Poco C55’s 10W.
The Poco C65 sweetens the deal with a new dedicated 2MP macro camera on the back, replacing the C55’s depth sensor. The selfie camera has also been upgraded to an 8-megapixel module. And when we say the Poco C65 is a budget device, we mean budget. It’s on sale for just $129 and $149 for the 6/128GB and 8/256GB models (original prices $109/$129).
The Poco C65 comes in a nice and sturdy two-piece box in the usual Poco yellow and black color scheme. Although the manufacturer doesn’t boast about being eco-friendly at all, the packaging appears to be made entirely of cardboard, which is great to see. There’s no built-in plastic stand for the phone to sit on, but it’s still quite securely in place.
The Poco C65 has a relatively rich retail package for its price. This will be a continuing motif with the C65 as it’s good to keep its low price in mind when analyzing different aspects of the experience. The retail box contains a USB Type-A to Type-C cable and a wall charger. It’s just a simple 10W (5V@2A) unit, not one that can saturate the full 18W of power a phone can accept. There’s nothing inside the box, but at this price point, that’s not really expected.
Poco C65 has a very “traditional” design. Nothing out of the ordinary here, just your regular old phone that blends seamlessly into its surroundings.
The design team still tried to incorporate some distinctive details around the rear cameras with a raised area and some vertical lines. It all ties together well and looks classy. The only thing we don’t like about the back of the C65 are the manufacturer’s markings. I wish there was a better place for them.
The C65 is available in a total of three colors: black, blue and purple. Unfortunately, our review unit is probably the most boring black variant. The other two colors look more interesting.
The C65 has an almost completely flat back that sits flush with the midframe. Both of these are made of plastic. The sides of the phone are also completely smooth and have nice rounded corners for more comfort.
The windshield of the C65 is kind of “floating” on top of the middle frame. It’s well glued, of course, but instead of sitting in the middle frame like the back panel, it sticks out.
The C65 has very thick screen bezels, which is to be expected for its price. The lower chin is thicker than the upper frame. However, there’s plenty of room for multiple sensors and a selfie camera that still requires a display notch, but it’s relatively shallow.
Poco C65 is a very heavy device. Its dimensions are 168 x 78 x 8.1 mm and its weight reaches 192 grams. We’re not saying it’s tough or anything, but you’re still getting a big device with a 6.74-inch display and a 5,000mAh battery to boot.
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Poco C65 is quite solid and well made. There are no bends in the frame or hollows in the back.
As for materials, it’s no surprise that the C65 is made of mostly plastic. The back and middle frame are both plastic. Both still look like brushed metal from afar, so there’s that. The front of the C65 is fortunately covered with glass. Specifically, Corning Gorilla Glass. Although the manufacturer hasn’t specified exactly what kind it is, it’s great to hear that some protection is in place.
And as for peace of mind, while again there’s no official manufacturer information on the matter and the C65 lacks any official intrusion protection ratings, we did notice a nice thick rubber gasket on the SIM tray. This represents a minimum level of elemental protection. Although, we don’t exactly recommend trying it out for yourself.
The Poco C65 has a standard set of controls. Well, maybe, except for the 3.5mm audio jack, which is harder and harder. It’s alive and well and it’s at the top of the C65. There is nothing else on the top of the phone.
The left frame is also very empty. It only houses the SIM card tray. The C65 has a total of two nano SIM card slots in the said tray, along with a dedicated microSD memory expansion slot.
The opposite right side houses the volume and power buttons. The latter acts as a capacitive fingerprint reader. The reader is sharp and accurate. We have no complaints about it.
Both controls are well placed and comfortable to click. They feel a little soft to the touch, though they lack satisfying tactile feedback. This is a very minor inconvenience, though.
The bottom of the C65 is a bit more crowded. This is where the main microphone is next to the USB 2.0 Type-C port. The C65 has a single bottom-firing speaker. No stereo speaker setup here, not even a hybrid speaker.
At the end of the tour of controls, a phone is placed near the top of the phone in the space above the display. Proximity and light sensors are also located here.
The Poco C65 performs well in the connectivity department. Although, we should directly note that this is not a 5G device. Both nano SIM card slots on the phone support simultaneous 4G LTE connection.
The C65 also has dual-band Wi-Fi ac and Bluetooth 5.3. Although it does offer LE support. The C65 also has NFC in some markets. You should check with your local retailer for information on that. A receiver supports positioning with GPS, GLONASS, GALILEO and BDS. There is also an FM radio receiver with recording capability.
A USB Type-C port on the bottom can accept USB Power Delivery up to 18W and also supports USB Host/OTG. However, there’s nothing really fancy beyond that, like the video output. The Type-C port is backed up by a USB 2.0 connection, which means data transfer speeds of up to 480Mbps.
C65 has bma253 accelerometer but no gyroscope. The two are usually a combination. There is an ltr311 light sensor, but it is not paired with a hardware proximity sensor either. Instead, the C65 has a virtual proximity sensor that works well for turning off the screen, but is still far less preferable. There is also an mmc5603 magnetometer and compass combination on board. It is expected that there will be no barometer in the Poco C65.
Large 6.74-inch LCD, now with 90 Hz
Poco C65 is equipped with a very large LCD panel. Its diameter is 6.74 inches . As mentioned earlier, the C65 brings a high refresh rate to the Poco C family. It’s just your “base” 90Hz variation , but the difference between it and the standard 60Hz is still very noticeable, making it a much-appreciated addition.
Let’s start with some performance numbers first. The LCD panel in C65 is actually bright enough for an LCD. We measured about 480 nits of maximum brightness on the slider and 607 nits on auto maximum. The availability of an auto overshoot mode is great for bright environments, although the C65 is still difficult to use in direct sunlight.
It is also worth noting that the screen in C65 is only with HD resolution ( 720 x 1600 pixels ). That’s spread a bit thin on the 6.74-inch 20:9 panel, which makes images a bit blurry. Nothing too extreme, but not exactly sharp either.
On colors, Poco C65 has a total of three color modes plus a color temperature adjustment wheel. Modes include Vivid, which is the default, Saturate, and Standard.
All three modes target the sRGB color space and cover it well. Vibrant and saturated modes have a slightly saturated blue color and cool the color palette. This is especially true for saturation. You can still get very accurate colors using standard mode. DeltaE values of 2000 are low enough to be considered color accurate.
Understandably, the C65 has no hardware HDR capabilities. However, it does support decoding for Dolby Vision. No HDR, HDR10+ or HLG though.
On a more positive note, we’re happy to report that the Poco C65 supports the highest Widevine L1 DRM certification, allowing services like Netflix to offer FullHD streams. That’s frankly weird because it’s technically higher than the resolution on the phone’s own screen, but we’ll take it anyway.
High refresh rate control
The 90Hz refresh rate is an exciting new addition that makes its way to the affordable Poco C line with the C65. As we said, while 90Hz is more or less “basic” and “entry-level” refresh rate as high as you can get, it still makes a big difference in how smooth scrolling and animations feel.
To further sweeten the deal, the Poco C65 even has adaptive refresh rate switching logic. The phone has a total of three refresh rate modes – the default, which promises automatic switching between 90Hz and 60Hz, and then 90Hz and 60Hz modes. The 60 Hz mode is the simplest. It only offers a locked 60Hz experience. However, the 90Hz mode is not fixed at 90Hz. It’s dynamic and has logic down to 60Hz.
From what we can tell, the phone uses 90Hz for most user interfaces as long as you’re interacting with the phone or there’s movement on the screen. When neither is true, it drops to 60Hz to save power. Some apps, like most Google apps and some non-native apps like Facebook, always run at a fixed 60Hz. When it comes to video playback, the smartphone is smarter. Most multimedia apps like Gallery run at 90Hz in the UI, but once you start playing video, the phone is smart enough to recognize the scenario and drop it down to 60Hz.
Overall, we saw almost the same behavior using the Poco C65 at its default refresh rate. So, effectively, the phone only has two refresh rate modes.
It seems that high refresh rate games are prohibited on Poco C65. We tried a few games that we know can push past 60fps, and none of them were able to enable a 90Hz refresh rate regardless of the display’s refresh mode settings. The included Game Center also doesn’t offer refresh rate settings.
All things considered, we like how the Poco C65 handles its automatic refresh rate switching. This behavior is smart and multi-faceted and saves battery very well. Playing with a high refresh rate on the phone is prohibited. Anyway, the chipset is a bit closed for power supply. Frankly, we couldn’t ask for more, especially from such an economical device.
The switching rate on actual pixels could be a little better. The C65 has a lot of ghosting and smearing while scrolling, especially in smaller text.
The Poco C65 has a very large 5000 mAh battery. That being said, the MediaTek Helio G85 chipset isn’t exactly known for being the most energy-efficient part on the market. As you may know, we recently introduced the new GSMArena 2.0 battery test and the new Active Usage Score metric. You can read all about it here.
The Poco C65 performed very well in our battery test. Nothing spectacular, but still a strong show. It manages great call endurance numbers, and its video playback and web endurance aren’t half bad either. The game component leaves a little to be desired. This is very strange, considering that the phone can’t play continuously at 90Hz, which puts more pressure on the GPU. Plus, it only has HD+ resolution. However, we ran our numbers and retested, and we have another reason why the Poco C65 isn’t a great gaming phone.
One of the Poco C65’s upgrades over the C55 is support for 18W PD charging (compared to the standard 10W charging rate). Admittedly, this still doesn’t make the C65 a fast-charging device.
Fifteen minutes with a PD-compatible charger of sufficient wattage took our review unit from dead to just 14% battery. 30 minutes of charging resulted in 28% battery and full charging took 2:09 hours . To be fair, we’ve seen cheaper devices with slower charging speeds, but the C65 isn’t as fast as you might think.
Things look worse if you use the 10W (5V@2A) charger that comes in the phone’s retail box. With it, fifteen minutes of 11% charge, 22% for 30 minutes, and a full charge takes about 2:35 hours .
The Poco C65 only has a single speaker that works at the bottom. There is no stereo setup, not even a hybrid. The single speaker is also not very impressive. In our test, the loudness score was below average . Its frequency response is decent, but nothing to call home. In particular, mids and voices are enough, and certainly an important part. Plus, we have to keep in mind how cheap this Poco C65 is and adjust our expectations accordingly.
In terms of additional audio features, the C65 has something called Voice Assistant . Its notable feature is volume adjustment per program while multiple programs are playing.
MIUI 14 for Poco on top of Android 13
At the time of writing this review, our Poco C65 unit is running Android 13 with MIUI for Poco 14.0.3. This is definitely a very current software combination. Although, we’re not sure what the future holds for Poco devices in regards to Xiaomi’s new HyperOS. There isn’t much difference between the standard MIUI and the iteration for Poco, so we suggest you take a closer look at your MIUI 14. You will find all the information you need there.
The only immediate difference between the standard MIUI and the Poco variants is in the default icon style. It seems to be more in line with Android’s circular icons.
MIUI for Poco also allows you to lock the screen by double-tapping an empty space on the home screen, whereas regular MIUI doesn’t. It also lacks the “large symbols” feature due to its value. We’re still not sure how Xiaomi will decide which features will make it to the global MIUI ROM, which will remain exclusive to the Chinese version, and which features the Poco will eventually receive. Everything is really complicated.
Apparently, MIUI 14 is built almost from scratch as architectural engineers have rebuilt the MIUI core ROM down to the Android kernel level. This includes new CPU, GPU, and memory scheduling, a smaller operating system size, and reduced memory usage overall. As a result, Xiaomi claims a 60 percent smoother experience and more optimized processes. Automatic compression for programs that are not actively used is also in the menu. Unfortunately, however, these are the features we can reliably test.
The split between the notification shade and Control Center isn’t enabled by default on our review unit, which is odd. By default, we got the standard combined notification menu and quick toggle menu.
Home screen, recent apps and general settings remain unchanged. The app drawer is also enabled by default and cannot be disabled in Poco phones. We like the search bar at the bottom of the page for easier access. There are custom and preset app categories for faster navigation.
MIUI recent apps list comes with some useful shortcuts. You can also choose whether the list of apps is vertical or horizontal. Interestingly enough, the sidebar and floating windows functionality seems to be completely absent from the Poco C65.
Themes have always been a big part of MIUI and they are available in MIUI 14 as well. You can download new ones from the Themes Store and they can change wallpapers, ringtones, system icons and even fonts.
Moving towards privacy and security, MIUI comes with a pre-installed system security app. Aside from the extra layer of malware protection it provides, the app keeps many of the app’s settings and privacy features in one place. It can manage your blacklist, manage or limit your data usage, configure battery behavior and free up some RAM. It can also manage the permissions of your installed apps, define the battery behavior of selected apps, and apply restrictions to specific apps only.
All in all, MIUI 14 has changed little in terms of overall user experience compared to the 13th iteration, and that’s not a bad thing. Colorful and customizable as always.
Performance and benchmarks
Like the Poco C55, the new Poco C65 is powered by the MediaTek Helio G85 chipset. It’s a very old 12nm chip from 2020 that didn’t perform very well at launch and is starting to show its age today. There’s no use beating about the bush. The performance it delivers is disappointing all around.
In the CPU department, the Helio G85 has two large Cortex-A75 cores running at up to 2.0 GHz and six smaller Cortex-A55 cores running at up to 1.8 GHz. In terms of GPU, the Helio G85 only has two Mali-G52 MC2 cores to work with. In fact, there isn’t much power to go around. The Helio G85 is paired with 1800MHz LPDDR4X RAM.
Specifically, the Poco C65 comes in 6.128GB or 8.256GB trim, which is the unit we have for review.
Compared to the C55, which starts with 64GB of storage and 4GB of RAM, it’s a nice little upgrade, so we can’t complain too much. Although, it’s worth noting that the Poco C65 uses the slow eMMC storage type, which could explain its slow performance.
Let’s kick things off with GeekBench and some CPUs. It is easy to understand that the Helio G85 is not a powerful chip. That’s right, once again, we have to remind ourselves of the incredible price of the Poco C65. Still, however, the amount of performance available is kind of disappointing.
Even the Snapdragon 685 inside the Xiaomi Redmi Note 12 4G seems to offer slightly better performance than the Helio G85 in the Poco C65. It’s also worth noting that the older Redmi Note 8 2021 seems to fare slightly better on GeekBench with the same Helio G85 chipset. Not much, mind you, but still worth mentioning.
AnTuTu is slightly more favorable than the older Redmi Note 8 2021 and the Poco C65 in this comparison. However, the overall AnTuTu score is not impressive at all.
Our Poco C65 review unit stubbornly refused to connect to the GFXBench servers and run the benchmark. At least after fiddling for a while, it ran 3Dmark. As expected, the Mali-G52 MC2 GPU is pretty weak. At least you don’t have to work too hard to squeeze pixels onto the C65’s HD+ screen.
Unfortunately, the Poco C65 doesn’t just look bad in terms of performance. Even in practical terms, the phone is very slow and sluggish. The lack of smooth operation is one of the biggest problems with the Poco C65.
On the plus side, at least the C65 doesn’t overheat. Its surface is never uncomfortable to the touch, even with long-term stress testing. And the Helio G85 chipset inside isn’t very tasty either. It loses some performance with the torture test, but a very reasonable amount.
50MP main camera and now a dedicated macro camera
Just like the Poco C55, the Poco C65 is equipped with a 50-megapixel main camera. It may be the exact same camera. We can’t say for sure because the Poco C65 supports two 50MP sensors – the OmniVision ov50d40, which has a 1/2.88-inch sensor size and 0.612µm individual pixels, and the Samsung s5kjns, which we assume is the JN1 with 1. 2.76-inch optical format and 0.64 µm individual pixels. Either way, the camera is 28mm wide, has phase detection autofocus, and sits behind an f/1.8 lens.
The other camera on the back of the C65 is a dedicated 2MP macro. The sensor is based on the SmartSens sc202cs sensor with a 1/5-inch sensor size and 1.75 µm individual pixels. Behind is an f/2.4 lens.
The Poco C65 also seems to have a third camera on the back. A very small one that the official website only lists as an “auxiliary” unit, whatever that means. We assume it’s some kind of depth sensor. However, covering it up doesn’t seem to affect the phone’s portrait photography capabilities.
Finally, we have the 8-megapixel selfie camera. The camera is based on the OmniVision ov8856 sensor with a 1/4-inch sensor size and 1.12 µm pixels. Behind is an f/2.0 fixed focus lens.
The camera app is a simple implementation, though it has its own quirks. First, the main operation works for switching modes using a side swipe (on the black frame!), and you can also tap on the modes you can see to switch directly to it.
Up and down swipes do not work to switch between front and rear cameras. Only the button next to the shutter does this.
There is no More tab for modes on the C65. All modes are included in the original Rolodex.
There’s a pull-out menu at the top of the camera UI where you’ll find other options, including a macro mode that hasn’t been added to the main carousel of modes yet. Next to that, you have a flash mode switch, an HDR switch, and a shortcut for Google Lens. Oddly enough – like other Xiaomi devices, there is no Ai key.
Also, there is no Pro mode of any kind in Poco C65. Night mode is available on the main camera.
Day photo quality
The main camera of the Poco C65 takes photos with a resolution of 12.5 megapixels by default. The photos look nice enough, especially for such a budget device. The frame has a lot of detail and the colors are more natural and realistic.
However, the amount of sharpening is clearly visible, liberally applied, and there’s very little noise, especially on flat surfaces. Contrast is a little tricky and so is dynamic range. But again, keep in mind that this device is very affordable.
You can force the main camera to shoot at its full 50MP resolution . These photos don’t really look that different compared to their 12.5MP counterparts. The amount of detail is about the same, and the colors, contrast, and dynamic range are about the same. That being said, in 50MP mode, there seems to be less artificial sharpness applied to the frame, resulting in slightly softer but more natural-looking photos.
Here’s how the Poco C65’s main camera compares to the competition in our extensive camera comparison database. Pixel-peep away.
The main camera also takes very good portrait photos . Subject detection and isolation can be done almost at any time. We also like the quality of the background blur effect. Skin tones look convincing and completely natural.
Unfortunately, even without applying a filter, there isn’t much skin texture in these portraits. However, this is a relatively minor problem.
Non-human subjects also work surprisingly well. The C65 has very little trouble picking out these subjects and focusing them correctly, something more expensive phones often struggle with.
The Poco C65 does not have a dedicated ultra-wide or telephoto camera. However, the main camera has plenty of resolution for taking zoom shots . The camera app even has a 2x zoom switch, which shows that Xiaomi is confident enough about the phone’s zoom capabilities.
And indeed, these 2x zoom photos look very decent and look exactly like 1x photos. There is a lot of detail and the colors are beautiful.
Some liberal sharpening is applied, bordering on oversharpening and contrast, and the dynamic range is excellent. However, these images are perfectly acceptable.
Finally, we have 2MP macro shots from the dedicated macro camera. These also look surprisingly good for what they are. Even with their low resolution, there is plenty of detail in the frame. Colors also look nice and match the main camera well, contrast is good, and the focal length is very wide and impressive.
The Poco C65 selfie camera takes great 8MP photos. The detail is excellent and the skin texture is removed well. Colors and skin tones generally look nice and natural. Even contrast and dynamic range are both good.
The only real issue we found with these photos is, once again, the camera’s sharpening. Nothing too dramatic, though, and overall, these are some great selfies. The color surprised us.
Selfie portraits look equally great with excellent subject detection, isolation and a convincing background bokeh effect.
As we said earlier, the MediaTek Helio G85 is by no means an impressive chipset. This also applies to its video recording capabilities. As expected, video recording on the Poco C65 is limited to 1080p resolution. However, this is a norm at its budget price, so we can’t complain too much.
By default, the phone saves videos in a standard AVC (h.264) video stream at around 20 Mbps with AAC audio in an MP4 container. Unfortunately, the C65 only records mono audio for its videos. On the plus side, despite its budget nature, the Poco C65 still offers optional HEVC (h.265) video encoding. There is also an interesting option in the settings to automatically reduce the frame rate of videos in low light and high temperature environments. This is a very unusual option that you don’t see very often.
The Poco C65’s main camera shoots decent, if unremarkable, 1080p video. The level of detail is good, with regards to clarity, colors are beautiful and mostly natural.
The dynamic range is a bit narrow for our taste. The contrast is a little high, which results in an over-processed look. Overall, once again, considering the price of the phone, we can’t complain.
Here’s how the C65 compares to other devices in our video comparison database.
The C65 offers a quick switch for recording videos with 2x zoom . These look largely identical to the 1x examples, which is impressive in its own right. Again, we couldn’t realistically ask for much better from such a budget device.
The Poco C65 doesn’t appear to offer any form of EIS or other stabilization for its video. At least we did not manage to find such options. Here is an example of video from the main camera in motion. It is quite shaky as expected.
The selfie camera on the C65 is also limited to 1080p video recording. And, expectedly, just like the original camera, it only records mono audio, which is a bit of a bummer. However, in terms of quality, we can’t complain. The details are good and so are the colors.
Contrast is a bit too high, and dynamic range could be better, but these are relatively minor issues.
Camera quality in low light
The Poco C65’s main camera struggles significantly in low-light conditions. Photos look quite soft and noisy, with blown out highlights and light sources.
Fortunately, there’s a dedicated night mode , which slows down processing a bit as expected, but offers a significant improvement in low-light quality.
Night mode greatly reduces noise. Clarity is improved along with detail. Darker areas are much better managed. However, the biggest improvement should be to highlights and light sources. Night mode is the difference between a protruding clutter and usable real photos.
2x zoom shots from the main camera at night tend to look softer and more static than their 1x counterparts.
You can significantly improve their overall quality by using Night Mode, which has a 2x zoom shift.
Low-light selfies are not for a home phone. These are very soft and noisy. Most of the skin texture and fine facial features are completely lost. At least the skin tone looks quite realistic.
Unfortunately, night mode is not available for Poco C65 selfie camera.
Low-light video from the main camera is serviceable but mostly unimpressive. The amount of detail recorded is actually not bad for a 1080p video.
These videos are noisy and over-sharpened and over-saturated. The Poco C65 also struggles mightily with light sources.
The Poco C65 is a really affordable device. There is no doubt about it. However, it seems a bit hard to pin down the exact retail price right now as there are a lot of sales going on. It looks like it will sell for just $129 and $149 for the 128/6GB and 256/8GB models respectively. Early bird pricing appears to be $109/$129.
Let’s look at the rest of Xiaomi’s products first. We mentioned earlier that the Redmi 13C is practically the identical twin of the Poco C65. But it is worth noting that Redmi currently costs a little more than Poco for some reason.
Next up is the Xiaomi Redmi 12. It has a large screen like the C65 and LCD, but with FullHD+ resolution instead of HD+. The Redmi 12 also has an official IP53 ingress protection rating, notably an 8MP ultra-wide camera. The Redmi also has an IR blaster and uses the much better MediaTek Helio G88 chipset. Pricing is pretty similar between the two, which arguably makes the Redmi 12 the better deal in our opinion.
Next, we recommend considering the ever-popular Redmi Note 12. It’s also slightly more expensive than the Poco C65, but it has an IP53 rating, a 120Hz AMOLED display and 33W charging. It also has an ultra-wide camera and an arguably better 1st generation Snapdragon 4 chipset.
In the Samsung camp, the Poco C65 seems to be competing with phones like the Galaxy A14. Note that A14 has 4G and 5G versions. The price difference between the two is very small and which one to get depends on your priorities. The 5G variant clearly has superior network connectivity as well as a 90Hz refresh rate on the PLS LCD. Besides being slightly cheaper, the 4G version also has an ultra-wide camera, which the 5G model lacks. It’s only a 5MP camera though. Personally, we think the A14 5G is the best deal of the pair.
If the Galaxy A14 is a little out of your budget, maybe consider the new Galaxy A05s. While most of its specifications are very similar to those of Poco C65. However, you get slightly faster 25W charging with the Galaxy.
Last but not least, Transsion Holdings has at least a few good alternatives under its umbrella. If you can swing it, the Tecno Spark 10 Pro offers a large 6.8-inch 90Hz FullHD+ LCD, a 50MP primary camera and a 5000mAh battery with 18W charging. Very similar to Poco C65. On the plus side, the Tecno offers 1440p video recording instead of 1080p on the back and front with a large 32MP selfie camera.
If the Tecno is a bit out of your budget, then there’s the Infinix Smart 8. You’ll have to settle for a 13MP main camera, 10W charging, and a Unisoc T606 chipset.
Let’s keep things simple here. Xiaomi Poco C65 is a very affordable device. In fact, as far as trying to find good alternatives and competitors for it with the same value proposition. As such, its primary value will inevitably be price. The overall experience of the phone itself should be just good enough to meet the expectations of buyers at this low price.
As you might expect, the Poco C65 has its ups and downs. It’s a great, well-built phone with Gorilla Glass on the front and virtually no bends or hollows, but it also lacks any official, even basic, intrusion protection, and the design is a little plain.
The display offers a 90Hz refresh rate, which works well enough and is decently bright for an LCD. However, pixel response times aren’t perfect, leading to ghosting and smearing, and gaming at high refresh rates is a no-go. Battery life on the C65 is fairly good, but charging is very slow. MIUI 14 looks great and is feature-rich, but it stutters and slows down on the C65 due to the paltry Helio G85 chipset. The latter is also responsible for the camera’s 1080p video recording resolution, which is otherwise pretty decent for a budget device.
We could go on, but you kind of get the point. Honestly, we didn’t hate our time with the Poco C65. This is a decent enough device. In our opinion, its biggest weakness is the poor performance of the Helio G85 chipset. Other than that, it has almost no glaring flaws, and even its performance at this price is hard to complain about.
If we were shopping in this price range, we’d probably try to get something a little smoother than the Poco C65.
Why should we buy Poco C65 phone?
- Beautiful design with good build quality.
- A decently bright LCD with a 90Hz refresh rate.
- Good battery life
- Good camera performance in daylight
- expandable memory with dedicated microSD slot; A 3.5 mm audio jack
- Charger included in retail box.
Why should we avoid buying the Poco C65 phone?
- Virtual proximity sensor
- Loudness of the speaker is below average
- The Helio G85 chipset has poor performance with stuttering UI.
- Video recording is limited to 1080p and there is no stabilization.
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