Infinix Mobile today announced the refresh of last year’sInfinix Note 10 Pro in the Philippines. Aptly named theInfinix Note 10 Pro 2022, the new model brings more storage and a different 4G chipset, swapping out the MediaTek Helio G90T for the Helio G95 from the same chipmaker.
Locally, it seems the 2022 edition will be exclusivelyavailable online through Infinix’s flagship store on Shopee. The announcement says the smartphone will go on sale beginning February 22, although you can buy it now and have it shipped to your address, possibly at an earlier date.
In the Philippines, you’re looking at anP11,990 (roughly $234 converted) suggested retail price, but the device is currently discounted by P1,000 ($19), dropping it to P10,990 ($214) for a limited time. It comes in three colors — 95°Black, Nordic Secret, and 7°Purple. The original Note 10 Pro was priced at P9,990 ($195) at launch. That phone paired an older chipset with 128GB of internal storage.
Does the performance and storage bump justify the price hike? That really comes down to the user. Nothing else has changed; the Infinix Note 10 Pro 2022 looks exactly like the model that came before it, sporting a glossy rear panel with a horizontal line that runs across the entire panel, effectively dividing the top and bottom into two sections that look nothing alike. The upper part is clean and has a mirror-like finish, while the bottom of the unit flaunts a holographic effect, giving it a premium touch.
Up front, you still get a 6.95-inch FHD+ LCD display with a punch hole at the top and a high screen-to-body ratio. The refresh rate sits at 90Hz, while the touch-sampling rate is a respectable 180Hz. Rounding out the key specs are a 64-megapixel main camera at the back; a 16-megapixel front camera; a 5,000mAh battery that supports 33-watt fast charging; and Infinix’s own XOS 7.6 on top of Android 11.
Infinix Note 10 Pro 2022 specs
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Reviews editor: Ramon "Monch" Lopez has 13 years of professional experience creating and editing content for print and digital publications such as Yahoo. He headed the gadgets-merchandising division of one of the Philippines’ largest retail operators somewhere in between. His latest addiction is the comments section of viral Facebook posts.