Indian fans can catch the live event on November 24, 5:30 PM IST. The virtual event will live stream from the official social media accounts of Poco on Twitter, Facebook & Youtube.
Two days before the official announcement, POCO’s Product Marketing Manager and Global Spokesperson, Angus Kai Ho Ng, shared a sneak peek of the upcoming smartphone.
Wow, this is serious! Need some serious arm-wrestling power to stop the #POCOLeaksKing @anguskhng 🤐👊
— POCO (@POCOGlobal)
After Poco M2 and M2 Pro, M3 will be third model in its M series. While the smartphone-maker has refrained from sharing any further details about the new phone, but speculations have started doing the rounds.
The device is likely to come with a 6.53-inch full-HD+ display, Dot Drop design (waterdrop-style notch) and octa-core Qualcomm Snapdragon 662 SoC. The smartphone may also sport a triple-rear camera set-up with a 48MP primary sensor.
It is also expected to house a 6,000mAh battery , 18W fast charging support & dual speakers.
The industry rumours suggest that M3 will share similarities withthat’s yet to be announced.
During the festive sales organised by e-commerce giants last month, the Chinese smartphone brand had sold over 10 lakh smartphones on.
According to Bengaluru-based market research firm RedSeer, smartphones led the most sought-after shopping category, capturing 47 per cent of total festive sales in the seven day period (October 15-21). Mobiles worth Rs 1.5 crore were sold every minute across online platforms in the first week of festive sales – enabled by new launches, affordability schemes and fast delivery.
Keeping Your Phone Clean, And Safe, In The Time Of Coronavirus
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The Corona Conundrum
Holding hands, an affectionate gesture with romantic undertones, has become taboo in the time of the coronavirus. Handshakes, too, have been outlawed in the boardroom as well as stadiums – and after closing a deal, folks now pick up their phones and send each other formal emails.
Lovers in parks sit on benches, their hands skidding across smartphone screens, sending emoji-laced messages. However, exercising one’s primary tactile organs to communicate through gestures might not be as dangerous as using a mobile phone.