Published: Wed, September 11, 2019
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Google Pixel 4 event set for October 15, motion sense in tow

Google Pixel 4 event set for October 15, motion sense in tow

Meanwhile, another video shows off three color options of the Pixel 4 XL, including white, black, and an orange paint job that some rumors have called "Coral".

The minute-long promo video was leaked on Twitter by Quelian, where it was picked up by the Pro Android website (and later shared by DP Review).

Google's logo is clearly visible on the back of the device. The pictures point to a triple camera setup housed in a square camera module, similar to what Google teased a couple of months ago. The first one shows the camera at work, zooming into 8X magnification, although it doesn't seem to be an entirely lossless zoom. The phone's "forehead" will be thicker than its "chin". While their "reliable source" says that the Pixel 4 series will get a Snapdragon 855 processor, upgrading from the Pixel 3's Snapdragon 845, more notable is the display.

The Google Pixel 4 will be made out of metal and glass, and that "forehead" will be thick for a reason.

Google Pixel 4 might launch on October 15, new leaked video reveals key features

Both the Pixel 4 and its XL brother will have the same camera set up, with two sensors.

There's a separate section titled Ambient Display, within the Motion Sense section. Those are essentially advanced air gestures you'll be able to use, which have been created as part of Project Soli. So, if this information does turn out to be true, then it falls perfectly in line with the October time-frame during which Google usually announces its flagship Pixel smartphones. The leaked image was sourced from a screen protector maker, offering a sneak peek into more than just Pixel 4's release date.

The Pixel 4 series devices could also come with improved Google Assistant that is capable of offering results in near real-time.

Another report by 91 Mobiles suggested that the upcoming Google Pixel 4 XL phone will sport a 6.23-inch display, which is smaller than its predecessor's 6.3-inch display.


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