Although we still far away from the presentation date of Google Pixel 4 and 4 XL, which will not see the light before next autumn, there are already numerous rumors concerning the two top smartphones of the Mountain View giant.
Once again the @OnLeaks leaker, who showed us the CAD diagrams of the new flagship a few days ago, has provided us new interesting advances, concerning the dimensions of the new smartphones, which will be very similar to those of the predecessors.
In particular, Google Pixel 4 XL should be 2.4 mm longer and 1.5 mm wider than its predecessor, with dimensions of 160.4 x 75.2 x 8.2mm (9.3 considering the protrusion of the rear camera). Google Pixel 4 should be 1.4 millimeters longer and 0.7 millimeters wider than its predecessor, measuring 147 x 68.9 x 8.2 millimeters (9.3 with the rear camera also).
The display sizes should remain unchanged, likely between 5.6 and 5.8 inches for Google Pixel 4 and 6.2 – 6.4 inches for the 4 XL. Obviously, this data is not confirmed, at least until the official confirmation by Google, but it is likely that the actual measures are not so far from those provided by @Onleaks.
Gizchina News of the week
– #Pixel4 = Likely between 5.6-inch and 5.8-inch display + roughly 147.0 x 68.9 x 8.2 mm (9.3 including rear camera bump)
– #Pixel4XL = Likely between 6.2-inch and 6.4-inch display + roughly 160.4 x 75.2 x 8.2 mm (9.3 including rear camera bump)
— Steve H.McFly (@OnLeaks) June 18, 2019
It is worth to mention that Google team has released render image on Twitter that lines up with the renders we saw a few days ago, but this seems to reveal more about the rear camera array. The official image clearly reveals that the Google Pixel 4 will get at least two rear cameras and a third sensor housed in a giant square bump on the left-hand side. A power button, as well as the company’s logo, is also visible on the renders. There is no fingerprint reader in sight, making us think it could rely on a reader on the screen or face recognition.
Read Also: Google Pixel 4- Everything We Know So Far