VIVO X60 Pro International version

Today, Vivo released the VIVO X60 Pro international version in Malaysia. Compared with the Chinese version, the processor has been changed from the Exynos 1080 to the Snapdragon 870. Plus, the 5x optical zoom periscope lens has been changed to a 2x zoom lens.

VIVO X60 Pro International version

In addition, the international version of VIVO X60 Pro confirmed that it supports pixel shift super-sampling shooting. The latter can synthesize a high-resolution photo by taking multiple photos.

In other aspects, the international version of the VIVO X60 Pro is the same as the Chinese version. The main camera of the machine uses an AOA technology to achieve the micro-pan with an ultra-large aperture of f/1.48. The light input is 16.8% higher than the previous generation. Due to the newly upgraded second-generation micro-head stabilizer, combined with VIS five-axis video image stablization, the stability gas got even higher (the image stabilization degree of this machine is 3 times that of traditional OIS).

The international version of VIVO X60 Pro uses a 6.56-inch 120Hz high refresh rate COP flexible screen. It also has a 240Hz touch sampling rate, and has passed the Swiss SGS screen certification. It also comes with an AMOLED E3 material, a resolution of 2376×1080, a screen-to-body ratio of 92.7%, a typical brightness of 500nits, a peak brightness of 1300nites, a contrast of 6 million:1, and supports 100% DCI-P3 area.

VIVO X60 Pro International version

Our protagonist is 7.59mm thick and weighs 178 grams.

The international version of VIVO X60 Pro is priced at 3,300 Malaysian ringgits, which is approximately $800.

Argam Artashyan

By Argam Artashyan

Back in 2010, he was dismissed from his position as a lecturer at the university. This made him get another job at his friend’s digital marketing company as a blog writer. After a few years, when he was thinking the article writing is his mission, Google pushed the Panda update and affected the company and websites he was working at. (Un)fortunately and surprisingly, he got an offer to head a large knitting factory. In 2016, he got his Ph.D. and resumed teaching at the University … and writing tech-related articles following his passion.