The Honor Vera30, better known as Honor V30, will be the successor to the current Honor V20 flagship. According to Honor, this device is expected to be announced later this month, and will be the company’s first 5G-enabled smartphone which will be driven by the latest 7nm Kirin 990 SoC.
Today, a reliable Chinese leaker has shared some fresh information on this highly anticipated device via his Twitter account. According to him, the Honor V30 will actually be accompanied with a “Pro” version. Without further ado, take a look at their differences below.
Honor V30 Specifications
The Honor V30 will feature a hole-punched, LCD display on the front. The device will be driven by a non-5G version of the Kirin 990 SoC under the hood.
In it’s camera compartment, we will see a huge upgrade from the current dual-camera setup we saw on the V20, to a triple-camera setup instead. It’s main snapper will also be buffed to a 60 megapixels sensor, up from 48 megapixels. Sad to say, he doesn’t mention anything about the specifications of the other two sensors.
Fueling the device will be a 4,000mAh battery which supports up to 22.5W SuperCharge.
Honor V30 Pro Specifications
The Honor V30 Pro on the other hand, will come with a hole-punched, OLED display on the front. Unlike the Honor V30, the “Pro” version will be driven by the 5G version of the Kirin 990 SoC – indicating that the device will be able to support 5G connectivity.
Camera-wise, the V30 Pro will arrive with a quad-camera setup on the back. However, it will feature the same 60 megapixels main snapper. The device will be fueled by a 4,200mAh battery which supports 40w SuperCharge, as well as 15w wireless charging out of the box.
Due to the ongoing US trade ban, the Honor V30 and V30 duo will not be preloaded with Google Play apps and services as well. However, it will utilize Huawei Mobile Suite (HMS) which makes use of Huawei’s AppGallery as it’s Android app store.
Initially, a workaround was discovered which would allow users to easily install Google apps on their Huawei or Honor smartphones with the use of a device manager app called LZ Play.
However, recent reports have confirmed that the workaround is no longer working – probably because Huawei and Google had already taken necessary steps to patch up their software due to the security risks involved with the installation of sketchy third-party apps.