|Battery||3450 mAh LiIon|
|Bluetooth||Supported Profiles: HSP 1.2, HFP 1.6, OPP, PBA, A2DP 1.2, AVRC 1.3, HID, PAN, SAP 1.1, MAP, HTP |
|Camera||Resolution: 12+ megapixel |
Sony sensor, f/2.0 aperture, IR laser focus, CRI-90 dual-tone flash
|Data||Technology: LTE (Cat 6)|
|Dimensions||6.27 x 3.06 x 0.29 in 159 x 78 x 7.3 mm|
|Display||5.7 in diagonal, 16:9|
Quad HD 1440 x 2560 pixels
515 ppi approx.
|FCC IDs||QISH1511 approved Sep 28, 2015|
QISH1512 approved Sep 28, 2015
|Fast Charging||7 hours typical use in first 10 minutes of charging|
|Front/Selfie Camera||Resolution: 8-megapixel |
HD video capture
|Headphone Jack (3.5mm)||Yes|
|Hearing Aid Compatible||Rating: M3, T4 (very tele-coil compatible)|
|Modes||LTE 2 / 3 / 4 / 5 / 7 / 12 / 13 / 17 / 25 / 26 / 29 / 30 / 41|
WCDMA 1 / 2 / 4 / 5 / 8
CDMA 800 / 850 / 1900
GSM 850 / 900 / 1800 / 1900 LTE 4G
band 2 / 1900 MHz PCS (Americas)
band 3 / 1800 MHz DCS (Europe, Asia, Africa)
band 4 / 1700 MHz AWS (Americas)
band 5 / 850 MHz Cellular (Americas, Oceania, Brazil, Israel)
band 7 / 2600 MHz IMT-E (Canada, South America, Europe, Asia)
band 12 / 700 MHz Lower 700 (USA (AT&T, T-Mobile, regional))
band 13 / 750 MHz Upper 700 (USA (Verizon))
band 17 / 700 MHz Lower 700 (USA (AT&T))
band 25 / 1900 MHz PCS+G (USA (Sprint))
band 26 / 850 MHz Extended Cellular (USA (Sprint))
band 29 / 700 MHz Lower 700 (USA (AT&T))
band 30 / 2300 MHz WCS (Americas (AT&T))
band 41 / 2500 MHz BRS / EBS (USA (Sprint))
WCDMA 3G / 4G
band 1 (I) / 2100 MHz IMT (Europe, Asia, Africa, Oceania, Brazil, India, Israel)
band 2 (II) / 1900 MHz PCS (Americas)
band 4 (IV) / 1700 MHz AWS (Americas)
band 5 (V) / 850 MHz Cellular (Americas, Oceania, Brazil, Israel)
band 8 (VIII) / 900 MHz (Europe, Asia, Africa)
CDMA 2G / 3G
800 MHz / band 27 / BC10 ESMR (Americas (Sprint))
850 MHz / band 5 / BC0 Cellular (Americas, Oceania, Brazil, Israel)
1900 MHz / band 2 / BC1 PCS (Americas)
850 MHz / band 5 Cellular (Americas, Oceania, Brazil, Israel)
900 MHz / band 8 (Europe, Asia, Africa)
1800 MHz / band 3 DCS (Europe, Asia, Africa)
1900 MHz / band 2 PCS (Americas)
|OS / Platform||Android version 6.0|
|Processor||2 GHz Qualcomm Snapdragon 810 |
3 GB RAM
|SIM card size||Nano 4FF|
|Side Keys||lock, volume on right|
|Storage/Internal Memory||32 GB raw hardware|
25 GB available to user
also available with 64 or 128 GB of storage
|Touch Screen||Type: Capacitive |
Gorilla Glass 4
|USB||Connector: USB Type C|
|Video Capture||Resolution: 4K UHD |
slow-motion mode (240 fps)
|Weight||6.28 oz 178 g|
|Wi-Fi||Version(s): 802.11 a,ac,b,g,n|
The Huawei Nexus 6P is not currently available from any carriers
The Huawei Nexus 6P has not been discontinued by any carriers.
The Huawei Nexus 6P has been rated 4.0 out of 5 stars by users.
I have been a dedicated nexus user over the years (Nexus 4, 5, 6 and 6p) and of all devices, this is by far the best. I have used the iphone 6 and the s6 edge plus, however the 6p stands out from the rest.
Design: The design is amazing, a very premium feel with the metal body, it fits perfectly in your hands and for a phablet, is comfortable. I find myself rarely ever needing to adjust my grip to maintain a hold of the phone. All buttons are easy to find and use and are easily distinguishable.
Sound: Sound on the 6p is what should be the reference point for phones. Ringtones and notifications are loud and can easily grab your attention. Music and speakerphone produce amazing sound, even at full volume. Headphones sound great on here, and when paired with an equalizer you can increase that quality easily by 100% making it a great device to listen to music on. Calls all sound great and clear.
Battery: From a full charge, I usually get up around 6:30am, It will last to about 10pm with a medium usage and the brightness up all the way. Battery can be fully charged in about an hour. My only gripe with the 6p is that with heavy use and brightness maxed, battery can drain quickly.
Software: The interface is stock google, and it's amazing. Everything is fluid and operates smoothly. Should you wish to root your device, Nexus phones are the way to go. I have been using the device for a couple months now and no slowing down or glitches in the system.
Camera: The camera is a HUGE upgrade from the Nexus 6, the 6p is quick and accurate, taking perfect pictures in a quick and fluid movement. The colors in the pictures do come off a little warm at times but overall the camera and quality are amazing.
Signal: The signal is great, I have never dropped a call in the time I have been using the phone, however data did take a little hit as I work in an area that does not have a whole lot of LTE coverage. Aside from that the phone is always quick and calls are always crystal clear
From my perspective, there isn't a better value than the Nexus 6p. I got the 32 gig black version and it is beautiful. The metal body is both aesthetically please and gives the phone a nice build that screams quality. From a user experience perspective, the phone is fast and responsive. There are no lags at all. The Snapdragon 810 processor is zippy and I have not had any overheating or throttling of the processor despite being a heavy user. The battery life is good. It is easy to root and unlock the bootloader, if you like to tinker. The Nexus line is really built for those of us who like to mess around but this Nexus is great for anyone. The camera, which has been the bane of Nexus phones of the past, is outstanding and on par with the Galaxy S6 plus. Not only do outside shots look great, low light photography is also very high quality on the 6p. As to the previous reviewer who had concerns about how the 6p worked with Exchange mail, I do not agree. I have work Exchange mail and calendars that work fine with the GMAIL app. If I didn't like that, I could use K9 mail or any of a dozen other exchange email apps available on Google Play that would easily address his concerns. Don't let his over concern about exchange or his other irritations sway you. The Nexus 6p is easily the best Nexus ever and it is easily as good as any of the ranking flagship phones today (S6, G4, V10, Note 5 etc).
-camera is just as good as any phone on the market.(had the note 5 and do not see a difference in either one except Samsung's overly enhanced color)
-fingerprint scanner is the best on the market. Works every time.
-screen is crystal clear. IMO not as good as the note 5 but very very close.
-at $500 you can't beat it compared to other phones.
-size of the phone is perfect and love the design even though design is not a must. Functionality means more to me.
-phone calls and signal is great for me but I am on AT&T near St. Louis
-battery still is not up to par IMO(the best phone I have had for battery life was my iPhone 6 plus). The 6 plus some days would be at 50% at the end of the day while the nexus 6p will be dead.
-USB c does charge fast but it is very hard to find it still. Becomes a pain when you have to bring your charger everywhere.
Awesome phone. The best owned thus far. Had the Moto X, Samsung note 4, Iphone 6. This 6P is undoubted the best in the bunch. I'm looking forward to the release of the 5G model in the future. Verizon will roll out 5G in the next year.
The 6P is a terrible choice for Verizon Wireless customers who use Microsoft Exchange for email, calendar, etc. The only available apps that work with Exchange calendar and email services are Google mail and Google Calendar, to which one can add an exchange account. However, the Google apps are cumbersome substitutes for well-designed apps that vendors of locked phones have to supply in order to do business. Furthermore, there is no functional voicemail app that is compatible with Verizon Wireless. (try googing "verizon visual voicemail nexus 6p"). Thus unless you want to subscribe to a completely separate voicemail service, you have no way of accessing voicemail messages that you've removed from Verizon's call-in service. Finally, the highly-touted "do not disturb" function goes on at random times, which means you may miss important calls. (It works properly when the phone is in "safe mode", but as soon as you're running non-Google apps, you may well have a problem.) For me, this all turns out to be a waste of close to $600 and countless hours, because unfortunately, it took me past the "return for full refund" deadline to fully understand the nature and magnitude of the problems and the inconvenience I bought into with this phone.