Xiaomi mi 11 global

This evening, Xiaomi officially released the Mi 11 smartphone globally. The 8GB + 128GB version is 749 Euros and the 8GB + 256GB version is 799 Euros. Compared with the Chinese versions of 3999 and 4699 yuan (12GB+256GB) that convert to 514 Euros and 604 Euros, it is a lot more expensive. In addition, the Lei Jun signature version of Mi 11 was also unveiled at the same time. But the price was not announced.

Xiaomi mi 11 global

The Xiaomi Mi 11 will be sold directly through Xiaomi stores and online stores, and local retailers and operators in Europe will also sell the Mi 11.

Differences and Screen

In terms of core configuration, the global version of the Mi 11 is basically the same as that of the Chinese version. But there is no 12GB variant and there is a 55W Gan charger included in the box. As a reminder, the Chinese users can still get the 65W GaN adapter for free if they wish.

Xiaomi mi 11 global

The Xiaomi Mi 11 uses a 6.81-inch 2K quad-curved AMOLED screen that supports 120Hz refresh rate and 480Hz touch sampling rate. The brightness can reach 900nit, the peak brightness can reach 1500nit, and it also supports primary color screen and 10bit color depth.

Hardware and Camera

The Xiaomi Mi 11 is first launched with Qualcomm’s latest Snapdragon 888 chip. The Snapdragon 888 uses a 5nm process. Compared with the previous generation Snapdragon 865 processor, the overall CPU performance is increased by 25% and power consumption is reduced by 25%. The GPU performance is improved by 35% and power consumption is reduced by 20%.

Xiaomi mi 11 global

The main camera has a 108MP resolution as well as an f/1.9 aperture. The secondary 13MP f/2.4 unit is an ultra-wide lens. There is also a 5MP f/2.4 unit dedicated to macro photography. And the front camera has a 20MP resolution. The handset sports a 4,600mAh battery, which can be charged wirelessly using a compatible 50W charger or 55W using a cable.

The phone will be available for pre-order on February 26.

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.