Testing The Apps On The Vivo V21 5g

If you’re looking for a phone that’s full of features and value for money, the Vivo V21 5G may be just what you’re looking for. Two-minute review. The Vivo V21 5G proves to be a great mid-ranger that shows many of the appealing qualities that come with this intriguing brand – both good and poor. It’s a sleek, light, and well-built handset that’s a joy to use day after day. But does it stand up to the tests of time?

On the face of it, the Vivo V21 5G looks like the perfect mobile. It’s a little smaller than its predecessors, yet it manages to retain most of the design elements present on the originals. It’s got a flat, clean screen and looks about as polished as you can get. The real star of the show though is the dual SIM tray that allows you to insert additional cards whilst keeping your existing set intact Vivo V21 5G. This allows you to use two SIMs if needed and gives the impression that you’re more mobile than you are. In addition to the dual SIM tray, the phone also sports a neat little organiser that allows you to keep things tidier.

But is the big thing all that great, or does it lack something? Well, the first problem is the fact that the Sony Ericsson XPERIA Mini Pro doesn’t really stand out from the crowd. It’s got a big, chunky home button which is easy to press and hard to get out, meaning that it feels a bit like an office phone. There’s also no fingerprint sensor, so everything is a little bit plain.

Then there’s speed. Like many others, we found that the battery life on the Vivo V 21 5g smartphone was rather poor. However, this was by no means the only aspect we had to test – we tested the memory and storage speeds on the phone as well. We didn’t expect this, with the budget smartphone going up for sale simply because it couldn’t match the Android handsets. But this device could struggle a little with its performance on both memory and storage fronts – especially when running demanding apps.

The main camera on the Vivo V 21 5g smartphone is the same as the one inside the standard version – the rear camera is a twin lens design like the ones on the iPhone 4s. It works quite well, but we weren’t impressed with the quality of images we managed to snap with it. The main problem we saw was when we tried taking photos in outdoor lighting – the phone seemed to struggle more with the bright light than it did low light scenes. The result was pictures that appeared far too dark. This issue was only noticeable during low-light selfies.

This problem wasn’t too severe when taking standard facial selfies, but once you switched on the motion sensor, the issue became much worse. The idea behind the motion sensor on the HTC Desire HD and iPhone 4s was to allow you to take facial shots even if you’re not looking at the camera. The fact is, the proximity sensor on the front of these phones can often register movement even when the person isn’t looking at the camera, which makes it difficult to take standard facial selfies in any situation where you might want to pose. The solution is to use the built in face recognition system on the HTC Desire HD and iPhone and use the front camera instead.

The biggest issue we found with the Vivo smartphone was the lack of screen-space between the wallpaper and the foreground application. Applications like Funtouch take up a lot of space on the screen, and as a result they can make the device look cluttered. You can easily fix this by right-clicking on the main home menu icon, then tapping on “Settings”. Then select “aramode”, and the extra space should be given to your wallpaper. It’s a minor annoyance, but it’s certainly one that could have been fixed in a number of ways.

Overall, the Vivo V21 5G takes good care of its looks. The aesthetics are very clean, and the camera hardware is well placed and functional. The screen has a decent contrast and the blacks are a nice dark. There’s nothing spectacular here, just good, functional functionality.

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