Postponed by the coronavirus pandemic, Google Pixel 4a smartphone is getting closer to launch. The presentation of the new device can take place with the launch of Android 11 Beta on June 3 this year.
Were it not for the situation that has been affecting the world for many weeks, the Google Pixel 4a smartphone would probably already be available for sale. However, this did not happen, and the premiere of the new mid-range smartphone still did not take place. However, this may change – according to the latest reports, Pixel 4a could debut together with Android 11 beta.
Google Pixel 4a design leaked, will launch during the Android 11 event
We have already seen the appearance of Google’s upcoming smartphone several times. The latest images come from one of the case manufacturers, where you can see what Pixel 4a should look like. The photo shows that we will get a device with a single camera at the back (12.2 MP, perhaps with optical image stabilization) and an accompanying fingerprint reader. The front camera lens (8 MP) will be housed in a hole in the screen.
Google Pixel 4a is to come with the Qualcomm Snapdragon 730 chipset with 4G LTE connectivity (without 5G) and support 4 or 6 GB of RAM and 64 or 128 GB of storage. All this will probably be powered by a 3080mAh battery with fast 18 W charging. The whole will work under the control of Android 10.
Google Pixel 4a rumored specifications
- 5.81-inch (1080 x 2340 pixels) FHD+ OLED 18.5:9 display, 443 PPI, HDR support
- Octa Core (2.2GHz Dual + 1.8GHz Hexa) Snapdragon 730 Mobile Platform with Adreno 618 GPU, Titan M security chip
- 4GB/6GB LPDDR4X RAM, 64GB / 128GB (UFS 2.1) storage
- Android 10
- 12.2MP rear camera with LED flash,Dual PD auto focus, OIS, EIS, 4K video recording at 30fps, 1080p at 60fps and 720p at up to 240fps
- 8MP front camera with 84° ultra-wide lens
- Dual SIM (optional)
- Fingerprint sensor
- 3.5mm audio jack, 2 microphones
- 4G VoLTE, WiFi 802.11ac 2x2MIMO (2.4/5 GHz), Bluetooth 5 LE, GPS, USB Type-C Gen 1, NFC
- 3080mAh battery with 18W fast charging