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Moto X+1 front panel leaked


News by Luke Jones on Saturday August 16, 2014.

motorola moto x+1 · motorola news · android news · smartphone news · luke jones

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The leaked front panel
The leaked front panel

Now that we know that the Moto X+1 will arrive during Motorola's press event in Chicago on September 4th, we can turn our attention to what the device will look like and how it will perform. A new leak today has the former covered as it shows the front panel of the X+1 and reveals that Motorola has updated the design.

The Moto X+1 is a replacement for the Moto X flagship that is now over a year old and unlike the older model it is said to keep up to date with the specs of current smartphone flagships. The device has caused a little confusion as benchmarks have showed it running either a Snapdragon 801 or an 805. However, thanks to this leak we can at least put a face to the name and now know what the Moto X+1 will look like.

This front panel also helps to put the size of the handset into perspective. The original Moto X came with a modest 4.7-inch panel with 720p resolution, but the X+1 is looking to up that considerably. Unfortunately, it seems the device will miss out on getting a Quad HD screen (that is reserved for the Motorola Shamu), but will get a hike in size to 5.2-inches and will also get a resolution bump to 1080p Full HD.

The Moto X+1 retains the rounded pebble look of the original Moto X, but it seems to have a few more design flourishes, such as a Moto E like strip. Of course, despite its almost bland looks, the Moto X was a design triumph that to the Moto Maker suite that let consumers completely individualize their handsets in the pre-purchase process. Moto Maker is almost certainly going to be retained for the Moto X+1 and will continue to be rolled out to more countries after recently finding its way to the UK and Germany.

source: Talk Android

 
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Luke Jones
Luke Jones is the Managing Editor at MobileBurn.com and is the person you need to speak to about the content on the site. Luke studied creative writing at Glamorgan University before carving out a reputation as a freelance tech writer. He settled here at MobileBurn, where he reviews devices and contributes to the news.

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