The launch of Vivo NEX amazed us with an almost full-screen display except for a little chin. The Oppo Find X is another innovative phone that is introduced by Asian tech giant with a full-screen view.
These phones are from different Chinese firms with the same parent company and they are really pushing smartphone design.
iPhone X, Essential Phone, Huawei P20 Pro like premium handset with notch-design doesn’t look as cool as these bezel-less smartphones.
The Oppo Find X and Vivo NEX has popup camera that helped companies remove the notch and provide a full view at least on top.
Oppo Find X vs Vivo Nex Display
The Vivo Nex screen is 6.59 inches with a full HD resolution AMOLED panel, which equates to a pixel density of 388ppi.
Vivo says it’s managed to achieve a 91.24% screen-to-body ratio on the Vivo Nex, removing the bezels completely around three sides of the screen, with just a thin strip remaining at the base of the handset.
The Find X has a slightly smaller 6.4-inch, curved OLED display, also with a Full HD resolution, giving you a slightly sharper 403ppi pixel density.
The highlight here though is the Find X’s 93.8% screen-to-body ratio, reducing the size of the remaining bezel at the bottom of the display even more.
We Still Don’t Have Truly Bezel Less Phone?
Even with spectacular design and almost full-screen display, these phones are still a little bit away from being called full display smartphones and that’s because of little chin. The top bezels are reduced by placing camera and sensors on a popup.
iPhone X has almost no bezel on the bottom because it has foldable LED that goes backward on the downside, that’s the reason why iPhone X is little thicker.
The bottom bezels couldn’t be reduced because of the strip that connects the display to board and it is mostly at the bottom side of the phone, that force company to have a chin at bottom of smartphones.
Researchers are figuring out a way to make the display strip smaller or connect the display screen through another technology so that it doesn’t become a hurdle in their way to achieving a 100% full-screen display in a smartphone.