Apple iPhone 11 price in Bangladesh is determined by several variables. Because there is no official Apple showroom in Bangladesh. As a result, determining the exact price of an iPhone is quite difficult. There are three latest iPhones on display at Apple’s September 2019 presentation. In one sense, there’s the iPhone 11 Pro and iPhone 11 Pro Max, which are the most advanced models and available in two sizes.
The Apple iPhone XR’s replacement has a dual camera that focuses on wide-angle rather than a zoom, the same chipset as the ‘pro’ models, a more casual appearance in new colors, and, most importantly, a significantly higher price. We already knew it had a lot of votes to be this year’s best-selling iPhone based on our first impressions. Let’s have a look at how it reacts in more detail.
Unlike the Pro versions, which feature OLED screens, the iPhone 11 has a 6.1 in (15.5 cm) IPS LCD. With a screen brightness of 625 nits and a 1400:1 contrast ratio, the resolution is 1792 828 pixels (1.5 megapixels @ 326 pixels per inch). Dolby View, HDR10, True-Tone, and a broad color range are all supported.
Apple iPhone 11 price in Bangladesh
Apple iPhone 11 price in Bangladesh (BD price) starts at BDT 88,500 which has 64GB storage, BDT 94,500 which has 128GB of storage, and BDT 99,500 which has a storage of 256GB.
Apple iPhone 11 pro price in Bangladesh (BD price) starts at BDT 1,15,500 which has a storage of 64GB, BDT 1,35,000 which has a storage of 128GB, and BDT 1,60,000 which has a storage of 256GB.
The iPhone 11 pro max price in Bangladesh (BD price) starts at BDT 1,30,000 which has a storage of 64GB, BDT 1,45,000 which has a storage of 256GB, and BDT 1,70,000 which has a storage of 512GB.
iPhone 11 unofficial price in Bangladesh starts at BDT 73,000 which has 64GB of storage and BDT 75,500 which has a storage of 128GB.
The Apple iPhone 11 was released in September of 2019. This was the most recent and modern phone on the market at that time. Apple launched iPhone 13 this year and iPhone 12 the previous year. But to the customers, there is also a demand for the iPhone 11 till now.
Is buying the older iPhone 11, which is two years old, indeed a smart investment now that the iPhone 13 and iPhone 13 Pro have arrived?
It’s an interesting issue to explore, especially considering the iPhone 11, which originally retailed for $799, is now available for $499 on Apple’s website. Aside from the price and particular budget, your selection may be influenced by the features you require in a smartphone. Because the iPhone 11 does not support 5G, it is only suitable for those who do not require 5G internet on a regular basis.
The iPhone 11 might be the ideal choice for you if you’re searching for an inexpensive iPhone with all of the essential features plus a few extras like a dual-lens camera.
Apple iPhone 11 full specifications
IPS LCD (In-Plane Switching) 6.1″
1792 x 828 pixels, 19.5:9 ratio
7nm + Apple A13 Bionic
3rd Generation Neural Processing Unit (NPU)
STORAGE : 64GB, 128GB, and 256GB
WEIGHT AND DIMENSIONS:
Dimensions: 150.9 x 75.7 x 8.3 mm
iOS 13 is the latest version of Apple’s mobile
CAMERAS IN THE BACK:
12MP, f/1.8, 26mm, OIS, QuadLED flash; main: 12MP, f/1.8, 26mm, OIS, QuadLED flash
12MP, f/2.4, 13mm, 120o secondary wide-angle
4K at 60 frames per second, 1080p at 240 frames per second, HDR
CAMERA IN THE FRONT ROW:
Slow-motion, 12MP, f/2.2, TOF 3D
18W fast charging (charger not included)
Wireless charging via Qi
Wi-Fi 6, Bluetooth 5.0, NFC, GPS, dual SIM, e-SIM, Dolby Atmosphere stereo speakers, face recognition, and IP68 water resistance are just a few of the features.
Design of Apple iPhone 11 : a renovated front and a redesigned back
iPhone design has evolved significantly over the years, but it has done so gradually, with a few key turning moments that feel almost like artistic periods. With its straight-edged, glass-back design, the iPhone 4 was the first of these phases. The iPhone 6 followed, with its curved sides, and lasted until the iPhone 7. The iPhone X was the most recent significant overhaul, and we are still in that time.
The iPhone 11’s design isn’t all that different from the iPhone XR’s. Indeed, the size and weight are identical. It’s a fairly heavy and wide mobile; it’s not excessive, but it’s a touch more than we’d want. The reason for the wider width than expected is due to the frames, which are more prominent than in their ‘pro’ brethren, as we witnessed last year with the iPhone XR.
The frames are broader than those of its ‘pro’ brethren, despite the fact that the front preserves the DNA of the ‘all screen.’
The front is identical to the previous generation, with a consistent frame encircling the entire terminal and a notch at the top. As previously stated, the frames are extremely large, causing the device’s overall width to rise and making one-handed use difficult. My fingers are pretty lengthy, thus reaching the other end of the panel with my thumb is tough, forcing me to move the phone on my palm to reach the icon that refuses to respond. Also, these acrobatics can occasionally (but not always) result in you mistakenly tapping the screen with the base of your thumb.
Percentage statistics from the front of the GSM Arena
As previously stated, the iPhone 11 is identical to its predecessor, the iPhone XR, in terms of size, weight, and front-facing camera. When compared to comparable models with identical panels, however, it is evident that there is potential for weight and breadth improvement. Only the LG G8S outperforms it, and the Xiaomi Mi 9T Pro comes close but only because of its larger screens.
When we go to the back, we notice the most significant change: the camera module. As I indicated in my first thoughts, I understand that Apple’s solution is far more aesthetically pleasing than the renders that were released months ago. Yes, it looks better, but it’s also not a good example of taste.
The square camera modules appear now that we’ve gotten used to the notch.
On an aesthetic level, the square module is fairly rough, and we wonder if a vertical module (similar to that seen on the iPhone X and Xs) would have been better, with the flash and microphone removed and placed at the same level as the rest of the back. In any case, the use of the same glass with a matte finish looks fantastic and helps to lessen the visual burden of that enormous square. I just hope they don’t do the same thing with it as they did with the notch (how nice it is to dream). The square camera modules appear now that we’ve gotten used to the notch.
The module, on the other hand, stands out somewhat, just enough for the phone to ‘dance’ when placed on the table, but the lenses also shine out. The ‘bump,’ once again, is minor, but it makes the lens the first item it supports when the phone is placed on a flat surface. If you want to, you can avoid the problem by using a cover.
In terms of materials, the terminal is surrounded by a metallic frame with a matte finish and both sides are coated in glass. By the way, the back glass isn’t at all slippery, which gives us more confidence in our grip when performing the stunts we mentioned earlier. The colors (the mauve we examined is lovely) and the fact that the apple has been put a bit lower, exactly in the center, are the novelties of this generation. By the way, there’s a new feature that hasn’t been seen before: the water resistance has been increased to IP68, albeit water damage is still not covered under the warranty.
Water resistance has been increased to IP68, although water damage is still not covered by the warranty.
Finally, the buttons and ports haven’t altered much. The power button is on the right, a little high perhaps, but reachable with both the thumb and the index finger is held in the right hand and the index finger is held in the left. The volume controls are positioned directly below the mute switch in the left frame. They have the same polish as the frame and have a decent pulse without squeaking or undue resistance. The SIM tray is on the right edge, towards the bottom corner, and the Lightning port is located on the bottom edge, flanked by the speaker grilles.
Screen details of iPhone 11: repeating a formula that is mostly fair, yet it works
We’ve previously seen that the iPhone 11 is the same size and weight as the iPhone 10, but that’s not all. It also uses the same screen, a 6.1-inch IPS with a 1,792 x 828-pixel resolution. With this combination, we have a density of 326 pixels per inch, which Apple termed “Retina” with the iPhone 4. The iPhone 11 Pro currently has a density of 458 dots per inch, however, the regular model is still using 2010 numbers.
The iPhone 11 Pro currently boasts a density of 458 dpi, while the regular model has a density of 326 dpi, according to 2010 data.
Please note that this does not imply that the iPhone 11 has sharpness issues. In fact, given the link between resolution and diagonal, the panel’s definition seems startling. The edges of icons and small inscriptions, which are where this lack of density is most noticeable, are completely sharp and lack a “saw” impression. Overall, this does not negate the fact that higher density would have been preferable.
The screen has a slightly frigid tone to it, which is evident mainly in whites, however, this can be fixed by turning on True Tone, which produces a more neutral white and faithful tones. When it comes to saturation, there are no complaints, and the contrast is pretty strong. The highest brightness level remains at 625 nits, which is adequate for outdoor visibility but not remarkable.
The screen configuration menu has a limited number of options, though there is one new feature this year: dark mode. If the screen were OLED, we could notice a difference in battery life (or not, considering the background of many menus isn’t pure black, but gray), but since it’s LCD, the only option to save power is to lower the brightness.
When it comes to brightness, we can alter it from Settings or the Control Center, but if we want it to adjust automatically based on the ambient light, we must go to the end of the Accessibility menu and then to the Screens and text size subsection. This setting doesn’t seem to belong in this secret menu, but it’s been there since iOS 10.
The iPhone 11 has excellent touch sensitivity in general, as well as the reaction of Haptic Touch, a feature that this year replaces 3D Touch across the entire range, so it is not at a disadvantage when compared to the iPhone XR. It’s also worth noting that we use touch to activate the screen and raise it to turn it on.
Sound system of Apple iPhone 11: stereo with Dolby Atmosphere
Dolby Atmos sound was one of the iPhone’s new features this year. According to Apple’s website, “with this innovation, “In a three-dimensional area, the sound surrounds you. You’ll feel like you’re there in the middle of everything.” Is this the case? True, the music takes on a slight ambient effect, but it’s a long way from there to talking about surround sound.
One of the grilles on the bottom border, to the right of the Lightning port, houses the main speaker. The primary one has the largest volume, while the secondary one, which is positioned in the earphone in the notch, has a lower volume. The combination of the two creates the ambient effect I mentioned earlier.
The sound is clear and well-directed, however, I wouldn’t suggest turning it up to 11 because it distorts a little.
The sound is clear and well-directed, however, I wouldn’t encourage turning it up to 11 because it distorts a little. It’s better to leave it at approximately 75% because that’s more than enough to use the phone as a speaker without sacrificing sound quality. Both listening to music and watching films or playing games are enjoyable, but if we want more clarity and a sound that is deeper in nuances, we should always use headphones.
Apple offers some Lightning-connected Earpods in the packaging, however, we no longer have the minijack converter to utilize other headphones. In terms of audio settings, the Sounds and Vibrations area does not let us change anything other than the ringtones; the closest thing we have is the equalization in the Music app, which has a huge list of presets.
Performance of Apple iPhone 11 : a million operations per second to keep everything flowing
Apple launches a fresh evolution of its processor with each new iPhone generation, and this year was the turn of the Apple A13 Bionic. We’re talking about a hexacore, which is a 7-nanometer device (yep, with the last name) with four high-efficiency cores and two high-power cores. It also includes an NPU with eight cores and 8.5 billion transistors. All of this enables you to accomplish a trillion operations per second or a million operations per second. There’s almost nothing.
At this moment, the iPhone 11 is on par with its bigger brethren in terms of performance, as well as RAM. If the XR was content with 3 GB of RAM last year, the entire iPhone 11 series had 4 GB this year. It’s still not up to par with what we’re seeing in high-end Android, where 8 GB is standard and 12 GB is no longer uncommon, but in practice, we haven’t missed the extra GB. The question is, how will they experience it?
The 4 GB of RAM is significantly less than what we’ve seen recently in high-end Android, but we haven’t noticed any differences in practice.
Daily, there is no lag or closures. Simple jobs go off without a hitch, and even the most difficult ones go off without a hitch. Oceanhorn 2, 4K video editing, tightening the bolts on multitasking games with complicated graphics when making, I noticed some jerks, but the resulting movie played well thereafter. There have also been no frightening warm-ups from playing or filming for long periods. Only in the AnTuTu benchmark test did we detect a higher-than-normal temperature rise, but it was not unpleasant.
With iOS 13, Face ID becomes faster
With the iPhone X, Apple ditched TouchID in favor of Face ID, a facial unlocking technology that is still the only biometric unlocking mechanism for the iPhone 11. The registration procedure stays the same: the assistant instructs us to perform a circular motion with our heads many times, after which our faces are etched. There’s also no news under the Settings section, where users can select which apps and services to use Face ID in, as well as activate features like ‘Require attention.’
Face ID unlocking is faster, but it was previously that way, so don’t anticipate a significant difference. It is an improvement over iOS 13, although the new Apple A13’s neural engine may also contribute to the increased speed. In any case, the system performs admirably in practically any setting, including complete darkness; the only drawback is that it does not detect us when we place it on the table.
Autonomy is one of its advantages, but it loses points if it does not charge quickly:
Autonomy was already one of the iPhone XR’s merits, and the iPhone 11 promises us another hour of autonomy. However, Apple has not provided any information about the iPhone 11’s battery capacity, so we must rely on what the firm says.
In practice, that extra hour isn’t a significant difference from the previous year’s model, which, as I previously stated, already featured a high level of autonomy. In this aspect, my recent experience with the terminal has been positive. When I reached home in the evening after days of intensive use in which I had thrown a lot of mobile networks and cameras, I still had enough charge to not visit the outlet until I went to bed.
The average time spent in front of the screen has been around 5-6 hours, which is not bad. The standard procedure is to charge the phone every day and a half, though by using Wi-Fi networks and not using it excessively, it is possible to go close to two days. It depends on the application, as it always does.
Software of iPhone 11 : iOS 13
Without a new version of iOS, there is no new iPhone and vice versa. After months of beta testing, iOS 13 is officially released to the public via the iPhone 11. The system’s most recent big upgrade adds a slew of new features, many of which are cosmetic, making it one of the most obvious updates. Let’s start with the most crucial new feature: the dark mode.
It’s fashionable to use dark modes. For a long time, we’ve seen it appear in a variety of applications, and operating systems were the next obvious step. Android 10 and Apple’s bet both have it. We can enable it from Settings – Screen and brightness, or we can add the relevant toggle to the Control Center if we want it to be more accessible.
The dark mode can be activated manually or automatically, just like on Android. To put it another way, the interface will remain light during the day and darken at nightfall. We can also set a schedule if we want to.
iOS looks the same in clear mode as it did before. The different function blocks available in the Settings menu have a light gray background with a white background. Apps with a white background, such as Calendar and Notes, and the keyboard, too, employ a gray/white combo.
When we go to dark mode, we see a mixture of black and gray. What used to be light gray is now pure black, and what used to be white is now gray in Settings. The remainder of the system apps, including the keyboard, behave similarly. The wallpaper has been darkened a little for a more uniform look, which is a stunning detail.
Because the iPhone 11’s screen is LCD, we can only save power by lowering the brightness. Additionally, the dark mode in iOS 13 does not feature entirely black backgrounds.
I find the dark mode to be more pleasant to the eye, and I used it almost exclusively throughout the test. This is one of its benefits; the other is that it conserves battery power, but there are two details to consider. The first is that because the iPhone 11 has an LCD screen, we can only save the battery by lowering the brightness in this scenario. The second issue is that iOS 13’s dark mode isn’t fully dark, and it doesn’t turn off the diodes in OLED panels. Finally, as I already stated, it is a matter of aesthetics and comfort.
Another new feature in iOS 13 is the sliding keyboard, which is generally only found in third-party keyboards like Swiftkey or GBoard. It works well, but if you’re used to using it with GBoard, the experience isn’t as seamless. This isn’t due to a lack of speed or sensitivity, but rather because the predictive method doesn’t always hit the spot. If I make a mistake and don’t make the right gesture, GBoard will “guess” what I’m trying to say, however in iOS 13, I have to delete and repeat several times.
Another area that has been updated is the Share menu. We now have a new structure divided into two blocks: top app icons in a horizontal carousel and bottom actions such as copy photo, duplicate, conceal, or assign to contact in a vertical list.
The two blocks can be adjusted to prioritize the options we use the most, but we won’t be able to remove many of them. We also can’t take the Airdrop icon down or move it to another website. Despite these details, we have the option of leaving this panel as is. I advocate devoting a few minutes to it because it will save us a significant amount of time in the future.
The picture editor is another part that has been revamped and vitaminized. We can now choose from a wide range of options, which are displayed as a carousel of small icons. We have fundamental settings like exposure and contrast, as well as more specialized ones like black point, noise reduction, and gradient. Except for a scenario where I needed a special VSCO filter, I’ve been using the native editor and haven’t missed using other tools throughout these days.
The video editor is the one that goes through the most transformations, all of which are for the better. It used to merely allow us to chop the video, but now it offers a variety of editing options.
The video editor is the one that goes through the most transformations, all of which are for the better. It used to merely allow us to chop the clip, but now it includes several image-altering options, almost as if it were a photo editor. We can adjust exposure, contrast, brightness, black point, saturation, vividness, and many other parameters. iOS 13 does not encourage us to utilize third-party apps because it already provides us with all of the capabilities we require. This is fantastic.
The location permission system in iOS 13 has also been tweaked and made more restrictive. When we provide permission to an app, we are now presented with a dialog box that asks us if we want to grant access to the location every time the app is used, only once, or not at all. We can check the rights we’ve given each program from Settings and, if necessary, change our minds. By the way, the Location option is still buried in the menus, and it’s not the only one; Automatic Brightness suffers from the same problem. Was that something he’d already said?
And don’t forget about one of the major changes in the iPhone 11 lineup: 3D Touch is gone, and we’re left with Haptic Touch (although in the iPhone 11 it is not a radical change since the previous generation did not have it either). The method works fine, however it interferes with the traditional long press to uninstall or reorganize apps because a contextual menu now appears instead.
If we keep holding, the icons start to shake, and we can delete or relocate apps. We can also access this interface by clicking on ‘Reorganize apps,’ which is now available in all contextual menus and demonstrates that it is a somewhat perplexing approach. You get used to it, although it crashes at first.
What apps does iOS 13 come pre-installed with? When we turn on the phone, we are greeted by two pages of icons (albeit incomplete) for the platform’s standard apps. There are no highlights, yet we still have the option of deleting many of them, however, they are only buried rather than erased.
The Apple system retains many of the previous iterations’ features, such as the Time of Use assistant, which reminds us how much time we’ve spent on the phone, divided down by app categories. We have a widget on the ‘Today’ screen that allows you to check without going to Settings. Of course, the Siri assistant could not be left out, and iOS 13 has made it even better. It has responded effectively to our commands in the test, and the command ‘Hey Siri’ swiftly wakes up the terminal.
iOS has been gradually opening up and allowing us to tweak things here and there, but it remains a closed ecosystem.
In terms of personalization, iOS has been gradually opening up and allowing us to tweak things here and there, such as widgets and the ability to rearrange the order of the share menu. However, it is still a closed environment, and we will be unable to accomplish many things. Certain elements are difficult to comprehend at this time, such as the fact that we must leave apps open for files to be uploaded, or that there are hidden options in menus where they make no sense a priori.
Notifications are one area that has improved over time but still requires improvement. The notification curtain eventually groups notifications by app, but only for “old” notifications; new notifications continue to float around at the top. What irritates me the most is the lack of a quick option to ignore notifications. We open the notice if we move to the left, but instead of removing them if we slide to the right, we are given three options: Manage, View, or Delete. To erase directly, you must make a lengthier gesture, so much so that it is difficult to do so if we use the phone with both hands; it is also impossible for me to do so with one hand.
To sum up, I haven’t found any bugs with iOS 13 other than the occasional sporadic closure with Twitter and Telegram. The system runs without lag or interruptions in animations.
Cameras of Apple iPhone 11 : two eyes that see more than ever
The dual camera was already prevalent in iPhones, but this is the first time it has been included in the base iPhone. Not only that, but it’s also the first time the dual camera ditches the standard 2x zoom in favor of a 0.5x ultra-wide angle.
Although I know that this is a subjective problem, I believe the choice of angle over zoom is perfect. I enjoy zooming, but a 2x lens does not provide as much flexibility as a wide-angle lens, at least for the style of photography I take (landscapes and urban scenes). It would be a noticeable omission if we were talking about a 5x zoom like the Huawei P30 Pro or the OPPO Reno 10x Zoom, but with two magnifications, I believe you can live without it properly.
It would be noticeable if we were talking about a 5x zoom, but you can get by without it, and the broad-angle gives you plenty of options.
Before we go into the new camera app, let’s have a look at the hardware that this iPhone 11 has to offer. The primary lens is a wide-angle lens with an aperture of f/1.8, while the secondary lens is an ultra-wide-angle lens with an aperture of f/2.4. Both sensors are 12 megapixels, but only the primary one has optical stabilization (OIS), while the ultra-angular one relies on an electronic stabilization system (EIS), which works admirably (we will see it later).
A 12-megapixel sensor with an f/2.2 aperture lens and electronic stabilization is used in the front camera. It, like the rear cameras, can shoot 4K movies at 60 frames per second and slow-motion at 120 frames per second to achieve the famed “selfies.” The back camera also captures in slow motion at 240 frames per second.
The hardware has been updated, including the Apple A13 CPU with a neural engine, but it is also supported by new software features aimed at enhancing results. Deep Fusion technology, for example, collects eight photos with different exposures and patches them together to boost the dynamic range of the shot. The strange thing about this technology is that it starts taking pictures even before we hit the shutter, so it’s always operating.
A new camera app is also included with the upgraded camera. The interface keeps the essence of what we already understood, but it makes several adjustments worth noting. If we look at the upper section of the photo mode, we can see that many of the controls we had before have vanished, leaving only the flash on the left, along with the night mode (if the scene calls for it) and the button. On the right, there are live photos.
In addition to these icons, there is a type of arrow that, when touched, displays an options bar above the shutter button, near the shooting modes. The flash, Live Photos, format (square, 4: 3, or 16: 9), timer, and filters are all available here. This bar can also be accessed by swiping up from the shooting modes (more comfortable than pressing the arrow). Because flash and Live Photos are duplicated, when you remove this bar, the buttons above will disappear. This is something that might be addressed.
We have the same bar in other shooting modes, but the alternatives it provides are different. For example, in portrait mode (on the left), we can modify the background blur, but in video mode, we can only choose whether or not to use the flash. This bar does not display in the other modes.
When should you use the camera app to access the camera settings? It is neither present nor anticipated.
One of the buttons we can’t find is the HDR button, which doesn’t exist if Smart HDR is turned on (if we deactivate it, HDR does appear among these options). What happened to Smart HDR? After everything, go to Settings – Camera. We cannot play at all hours in everyday usage, but in the analysis, I have had to do so on several occasions and can guarantee you that it is quite unpleasant. When adjusting the video resolution, the same thing happens. When should you use the camera app to access the camera settings? It is neither present nor anticipated.
As we’ve seen with the zoom, switching from a wide-angle lens to a wide-angle lens works. A round symbol sits just above the shutter button, indicating the lens we’re using. If we touch on it, we will be sent from one camera to the next; but, if we want to locate a midway, we may do so by moving it till a wheel emerges. It is also possible to digitally zoom up to five times.
Finally, let’s speak about night mode, which is one of the iPhone 11 camera’s most exciting new features, but which cannot be turned on or off manually; it emerges when the camera detects a scenario with low light. The night mode is shown by a yellow symbol at the top of the screen, which displays the number of seconds required for the scene we are capturing. When we click on this button, a menu appears, allowing us to select whether to turn it off totally or raise the exposure, but never beyond a certain number that changes based on the photo.
Despite the additional functionality, the camera interface keeps a framework that is consistent with what we already know. The navigation is easy to use, and there are no noticeable fluency issues. To put it another way, portrait mode costs a little more than the others, but it’s not a big deal.
Apple recognizes that photography is already a crucial part of the high-end, which is why the cameras are the most significant upgrades in its newest version. The iPhone 11 performs admirably in almost every situation, but it shines most when we use its primary lens. We’ll compare the findings with the wide-angle lens later, but for now, this is where we get the greatest detail and the most accurate colors.
Because Smart HDR’s work is typically effective, keeping it turned on is a smart idea.
The detail is retained throughout the photo, from the grass in the front to the trees and clouds in the background, as shown in the image above. Because Smart HDR’s work is typically effective, keeping it turned on is a smart idea.
In these scenarios, the difference between forced HDR and Smart HDR is almost non-existent. In the first shot, you can only see a bit of the intricacy of the trees, but you must pay attention a lot. The contrast between the images with and without HDR is more noticeable in the charred portions of the sky in the first and third shots, but not as much in the second. This demonstrates that it is only activated when the situation requires it and that the regular mode (without HDR) provides an adequate dynamic range.
When the light conditions are ideal, we may remove the magnifying glass and the sharpness stays at its maximum level. The wood grain retains all of its complexity, and the text margins are sharply defined.
This shot was taken early in the morning inside a vehicle. The dog’s movement and the faint backlight made the photo a little more difficult, but it’s still very well resolved, and the detail hasn’t deteriorated too much, especially in the hair, where the texture gets more complex.
When the light starts to fade, the detail degrades, and when we enlarge the image, we can see that the sharpness has faded. It also performs a good job at containing noise and does not appear to have excessive chromatic aberrations. We’ll go overnight photography in more detail later.
Macro shots are a great way to appreciate how much detail there is. I would prefer a little shorter minimum focus distance, however, when we push it to that point, we get some stunning images with a natural blur. Of course, the primary lens is always used.
He claims that the primary lens provides the greatest quality. Does this imply that the angle produces a poor result? No, but in terms of sharpness and color reproduction, it falls short. Let’s have a look at some instances.
When we remove the magnifying glass from the first shot, we can see that the detail is considerably better. The text is readable, and the color reproduction is true to the original. The second shot, on the other hand, loses detail to the point that the lettering is unintelligible and the red color of the boats becomes more intense. I want to highlight that these issues are only apparent when expanding to 100% and the angle performs admirably, not oversaturating as much as other rivals (ahem, P30 Pro, ahem), but to be fair, it is not a camera issue.
We still get decent outcomes in low-light settings, but there are more noticeable variations. Texts become less defined, and noise increases. However, I maintain that there is no discernible difference in terms of color or exposure, which is not the case with numerous cameras, where the quality difference is more obvious.
If the conditions are favorable, the angle produces a result that is nearly identical to that of the primary camera. As I have stated, as the light goes off, the flaws become apparent. The distortion is there, and it must be considered while shooting individuals (if the face is at the edge of the frame, it will appear less favorable), but it is not overdone.
In addition to video recording, the iPhone 11 has a vitaminized camera. We can now record in 4K at 60 frames per second and have a twin lens, giving us more framing possibilities. When there are sharp changes in illumination, the camera records films with a wide dynamic range and adjusts fast.
Why does the iPhone 11 have 3 dots?
When an app uses the user’s camera or microphone, these dots are referred to as indicator lights. This new feature is part of Apple’s larger effort to preserve the privacy of its customers.
Can I use the iPhone 11 underwater?
The same principle applies to using a phone in the pool. If the phone falls into the water and isn’t too deep, it might be able to survive a shorter dive. You should not attempt to capture photographs underwater. Sure, you might get away with it without harming your phone, but is it really worth it? If you want to snap photos underwater, choose a waterproof phone cover made for the purpose.
Can I use the iPhone 11 during the shower?
It’s not a good idea to use an iPhone 11 in the shower. While the ambient wetness may not be harmful, direct contact with the shower’s spray is likely to be. If you really must have your phone in the bathroom, place it on the sink and wait until you’re out of the shower to respond to that text.
Remarks on iPhone 11
For a long time, Apple has been toying with the notion of launching a more basic iPhone. We saw that with the iPhone SE and iPhone 5c, two devices that arrived as afterthoughts but with a clear goal: to provide the iPhone experience with certain compromises and at a lower price. However, there was little consistency between the two devices, and they became something of an anecdote in Apple’s history.
The iPhone 5c and SE were almost anecdotal, but the iPhone 11 solidifies the “simple iPhone” notion.
With the iPhone 11, it appears that the notion of a simple iPhone has finally caught on. Following the success of the iPhone XR in terms of sales, Apple renews the bet, as well as gave it a more prominent moniker without surnames.
This year, the entire iPhone family has progressed significantly. While the elder brothers go all-in on the triple camera, the younger brother takes it a step further and introduces Apple’s first double camera without a zoom. The ultra-angular was chosen because it provides a lot of play, however, we’ve observed that it still has space for development, especially in low light circumstances, while it dazzles us with amazing stability in the video area.
The addition of the night mode is another significant feature at the photographic level, demonstrating that Apple has its sights set (and a lot) on the competition. However, being late does not always imply that you are behind schedule. He’ll have to contend with other equally formidable opponents, but he appears to have a significant say in the night war.
As long as the zoom or LCD screen does not represent an insurmountable hurdle, the iPhone 11 is the most appealing.
In terms of power or autonomy (yes, thanks to the fast charger included in the box), the iPhone 11 has nothing on the ‘pro,’ but it suffers significant compromises in critical areas such as the screen. Overall, the multimedia experience is excellent, including the music. Although it must be acknowledged that the design might be improved in terms of compaction and that the back module is not for everyone, it must be recognized that it has been addressed very effectively.
Apple iPhone 11 price in Bangladesh, which starts at BDT 88,500 for the 64 GB model, is noteworthy. It isn’t inexpensive, but the difference between it and the iPhone 11 Pro is BDT 35,000 which is enough to pique the interest of many potential purchasers. To summarize, the most appealing iPhone as long as the zoom or LCD screen does not offer an insurmountable barrier.
iPhone 11 Common problems
Check Apple’s System Status page if you’re experiencing trouble activating your new iPhone 11. If it isn’t green, wait until it is, then try activating the phone again.
If it’s green but still not working, make sure your iPhone has a SIM card installed. If you’re getting a “No Sim” or “Invalid SIM” problem, you’ll want to check out this tutorial.
iCloud Restore problems have been reported by certain iPhone 11 owners. This is another issue with new iPhones. If you’re having trouble restoring from iCloud, see here for some possible solutions.