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2013 Black Friday Google Nexus 7 FHD Deals
Google Nexus 7 FHD Specs
- Operating System: Android™ 4.3 (Jelly Bean)
- Display: 7.02″ 1920×1200 HD IPS display (323 ppi); Scratch resistant Corning® glass
- Processor: Qualcomm Snapdragon S4 Pro, 1.5GHz
- Graphics: Adreno 320, 400MHz
- Connectivity: 802.11 a/b/g/n, Bluetooth 4.0, Dual-band Wi-Fi (2.4G/5G)
- Memory: 2GB RAM
- Storage: Available in 16GB or 32GB
- Camera: Front 1.2MP fixed focus; Rear 5MP auto focus
- Sensors: GPS, Gyroscope, Accelerometer, Compass, Ambient Light
Google Nexus 7 FHD Reviews
The original Google Nexus 7 has, without doubt, done a great job of providing Android with a figurehead tablet. What’s undoubtedly helped is that the period between its launch (late last year) and now has been a relatively quiet one for Android tablet releases.
We’ve seen the occasional new model sneaking out (Sony’s Xperia Tablet Z being the only real big-brand flagship), although most new releases have been low-cost Nexus 7 alternatives. And by and large, those newcomers haven’t really been able to knock the Nexus off its perch.
In fact, the only really big complaint you could level at the original Nexus 7 is that for long-time owners, it’s started to show its age.
Many early buyers have legitimately complained of general slowness and creaky interface speed — something that’s a result of degrading storage performance because Android hasn’t properly supported TRIM.
The latest release of Android, 4.3, has finally addressed this, so 2012-model Nexus 7s that have the update installed should start to feel young again. (We will address other ways you can fix general slowness on Android devices in an upcoming article on our site.)
In broader terms, however, ARM hardware has been moving at an almost scary rate and 10-odd months after release, that first Nexus 7’s core components are looking pretty far from modern.
Newer Android phones can manage two, three or even four times the performance, depending on the test. If anything, this new Nexus is perhaps a little overdue then; however, to be fair, using not-quite-bleeding-edge hardware is likely a necessary concession to keep the price low.
Once again made by ASUS, this updated model does bear a lot of similarities to its predecessor, with a similar device footprint, button placement and that eponymous 7-inch screen.
Those aside, it’s also fairly radically different in many other areas. The IPS display has been bumped up from 1,280 x 800 pixels to 1,920 x 1,200, more than doubling the pixel count and providing contrast and colours that are a wee bit better, so it doesn’t look quite so flat and washed out as before.
It’s not perfect — squint hard and you’ll be able to see very slight horizontal bands (in portrait mode) caused by a large open space between pixel rows. Yes, we’ll admit that we’re nitpicking a bit here — the screen is still fantastic given the price.
Inside there’s also a new variant of the Snapdragon 600 ‘system on a chip’, with a quad-core CPU running at 1.5GHz and an Adreno 320 doing graphics duties. Those are basically on par with the chips used in the blazing-fast Galaxy S4 and HTC One. And that makes for very responsive performance no matter what you’re doing — apps and web pages launch and load in an instant, there’s no waiting for widgets to refresh and every game we tried was butter smooth.
It also feels great in the hand. The smooth-touch matte plastic back isn’t quite as grippy as its predecessor’s textured finish, but its feathery weight and thin profile more than compensate. And the new Nexus 7 genuinely has the best speakers we’ve heard in a 7-inch tablet.
In short, this is a successor that’s been improved in almost all the right ways — it’s thinner, lighter, faster and more attractively designed.
We are a bit disappointed that it’s not lower-priced locally; in the US, this 16GB model goes for $229.99, so there’s certainly a layer of the Australia tax being added on top here.
Still, even at $300, this is an incredibly powerful and competitive mini tablet. Take a look at the benchmarks results above and you’ll instantly see just how big a jump this is over most of the other 7-inch Android tablets kicking around in today’s market.
Whether any other vendors will be able to best this new Nexus is obviously something we’ll have to wait to find out. As of right now, though, you won’t find a more future-proof mini tablet.