Review of Motorola One Fusion+
Motorola One Fusion+ looks like an instantly likable handset with rich feature set. The One Fusion+ is Moto 's second phone with an unblemished screen thanks to a pop-up selfie, and it aims to give the most bang for its €299 cash.
It sure seems like the One Fusion+ will perform on any line. Its HDR10 panel, uninterrupted at that, is great for movies and sports. Then there's the strong Snapdragon 730 chip-one of the better options for the midrange tier.
There's something, of course. The Fusion+ carries a common quad-camera on its back — regular, ultra-wide, macro, and deep — but it also provides a range of shooting modes, including Night Vision. Then there's a big 5,000 mAh battery that should last at least two days, according to Moto's figures. We 're going to see this in a minute, you bet.
One Fusion+ boots fairly nice Android 10 OS, but it's not part of the Android One rollout. It's just Google's cleanest edition with a lot of hidden Moto accessories here and there, such as a dedicated Game Mode and a standby display.
Motorola One Fusion+ specification
- Body: 162.9x76.4x9.6mm, 210g; Gorilla Glass front, plastic frame and back. Splash-resistant.
- Screen: 6.5" IPS LCD, 1080x2340px resolution, 19.5:9 aspect ratio, 385ppi; no cutout, HDR10.
- Chipset: Snapdragon 730 (8nm): Octa-core CPU (2x2.2 GHz Kryo 470 Gold & 6x1.8 GHz Kryo 470 Silver); Adreno 618 GPU.
- Memory: 6GB RAM, 128GB built-in UFS 2.1 storage, (shared) microSD slot.
- OS/Software: Android 10.
- Rear camera: Wide (main): 64MP, Quad-Bayer, 1/1.72" sensor, 0.8µm pixel size, 26mm equiv. focal length, f/1.8 aperture, PDAF. Ultrawide: 8MP, 1/4.0", 1.12µm, 13mm, f/2.2, AF. Macro: 5MP, f/2.2. Depth: 2MP, f/2.2. Video recording: up to 2160p/30fps.
- Front camera: 16MP, Quad-Bayer, f/2.0, 1.0µm, fixed focus. 1080p/30fps video recording.
- Battery: 5,000mAh, 15W wired charging support
- Misc: Rear-mounted fingerprint reader; FM radio; 3.5mm headphone jack
Like many other Motorola budget phones, this one also packs this water-repellent nano-coating that provides basic splash resistance across the phone's internals and ports. It is far from true water-resistance and something of a peace of mind, but it will save your Moto once or twice when an incident happens. So we all realize this is going to happen very quickly.
So if you're curious about the standard One Fusion edition, you may as well have never heard of it. The standard (and cheaper) variant is limited to Latin America and the Middle East, and Motorola has not announced its proposals for a broader rollout.