Nothing Phone 2 Review- Pros And Cons

A Review on Nothing Phone 2

Table of Contents

Nothing Phone 2

Nothing introduces its second cell phone, phone 2, expanding on its ancestor’s straightforwardness. Telephone 2 leaps in with a superior processor, a better principal and selfie camera, improved battery, and more Glyph functionalities. The handset is designated at premium telephone purchasers with the cost beginning at ₹44,999 for the 8GB/128GB model.


The Phone 2, which comes in white or a brand-new shade of grey, is stunning in comparison to other phones, which are covered in a blank sheet of glass. You can see things like its magnetic charging coil, power cords, and other components thanks to the translucent Gorilla Glass rear of the device. But it’s not disorganised. There are human touches, such as how some of the parts are arranged to resemble an elephant, and everything is just snugly enough buttoned up. Although I haven’t yet found them, I’ve been told that there are other animals lurking around as well. It’s like carrying a piece of cyberpunk art around in your pocket.

With peaks of well over 1,000 nits in my tests, the 6.7-inch OLED display offers superb brightness, vibrant colours, and a quick 120Hz refresh rate. Additionally, you get a quick, accurate in-screen fingerprint scanner for convenient, secure biometrics.


The 4,700mAh cell in this phone is a 200mAh improvement over the 4,700mAh cell in the Phone 1. The packaging does not have the charger. The battery easily lasts a day and is adequate for daily work. Because of the superior processing, it doesn’t deplete rapidly. It lasted a day even while we viewed videos and recorded 4K footage with the camera.

A casual user may easily utilise it for a day and a half. It’s odd that the Phone 2 doesn’t heat up; at least, we noticed the review unit warming up. Nothing gives wireless charging for the Phone 2 but it takes longer than when it is linked to a traditional charger. Charging takes an hour.


The phone sports one selfie camera and two back cameras. The primary camera has a 50MP resolution, but the sensor differs from the Phone 1; the tried-and-true Sony IMX890 has taken the place of the Sony IMX766. This sensor has been used in several high-end smartphones and has shown to be reliable.

The photographs were detailed and lifelike. The hues are preserved and shown clearly in photographs. Even under adverse conditions, the camera exhibits excellent performance. The OIS is useful for taking pictures of moving objects.


A Qualcomm Snapdragon 8+ Gen 1 CPU, 8GB or 12GB of RAM, and up to 512GB of storage are all included in the Phone 2. Even though the chip on it is one year old, there was no slowdown whether playing games or editing images.

The Phone 2 seems amazingly snappy and snappier than other phone models that cost a lot more when paired with quick UI gestures and a thin Android shell. Despite only being offered as an unlocked framework, the phone has been approved to run on the networks of T-Mobile and AT&T (sorry Verizon users), making it rather versatile when it involves switching carriers.


The LTPO AMOLED display of the Phone 2 is 6.7 inches larger than the Phone 1’s. The display’s maximum brightness with a resolution of 2412×1080 pixels and a pixel density of 394 ppi is 1,000 nits outside, and it increases to 1,600 nits in HDR mode.

The iPhone 14’s peak display performance is approaching with the Phone 2. The display has an adjustable refresh rate of up to 120Hz and can display over ten billion different colours.

The Phone 2 functions nicely both in the sun and shaded environments. The bright details significantly improve your viewing experience. For games and multimedia, HDR10+ support is available. Unexpectedly, Phone 2 does not support Dolby Vision.

What do you think?

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