ZTE A20 off screen video conference: see you on September 1

Last week, ZTE Mobile announced that it would launch the world’s first off screen camera smartphone, and announced the name of the new machine, ZTE a205g. < / P > < p > now, with the emergence of more relevant information, ZTE mobile phone has confirmed the release date of this new machine, that is, ZTE A20 off screen camera phone will officially arrive on September 1. < / P > < p > according to the publicity poster given by ZTE official, this new ZTE machine adopts a narrow frame design, combined with off-screen camera technology, it can get a complete front-end screen effect, some similar to the previous popular lift camera screen. < p > < p > combined with the existing screen design schemes, the Liu Hai screen, the water drop screen, the perforated screen and even the lifting scheme can not achieve the optimal overall performance effect. In this case, there are not a few users looking forward to the off-screen camera technology, which also makes this ZTE new machine gain a lot of attention from the outside world. The ZTE a205g model is ZTE a2121 with a thickness of 7.9MM and a weight of 198 grams. At the same time, it has a four camera combination at the rear, which provides two colors of cold flame blue and dazzling white. < / P > < p > in terms of specific parameter specifications, it is equipped with a 6.92 inch OLED screen with 2460 × 1080 resolution, which supports fingerprint identification under the screen; the core carries a processor with CPU frequency of 2.4GHz, and the specific model is unknown, but it is speculated that it is snapdragon 765G. < / P > < p > in addition, there is no more detailed information about this new machine. However, the existing content can already describe the outline of the new machine. From the point of view of the core processor, it seems that it does not focus on performance, but as a model supporting new technology, it can gain the attention of a certain audience. Continue ReadingAmerican companies begin to give up R & D: who should pay for corporate research?