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Killexams : Huawei action - BingNews Search results Killexams : Huawei action - BingNews Killexams : CNN Exclusive: FBI investigation determined Chinese-made Huawei equipment could disrupt US nuclear arsenal communications No result found, try new keyword!On paper, it looked like a fantastic deal. In 2017, the Chinese government was offering to spend $100 million to build an ornate Chinese garden at the National Arboretum in Washington DC. Complete ... Mon, 25 Jul 2022 08:12:18 -0500 en-us text/html Killexams : Huawei says it would have been on par with Apple if not for the US sanctions

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Sat, 09 Jul 2022 00:56:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Huawei rumored to unveil 4G only Mate 50 series on September 7th

With the U.S. restrictions still making life miserable for Huawei, the company has decided to cut down from releasing a pair of flagship models each year (the photography-centered P series and the technologically advanced Mate series) to producing just one flagship model in a calendar year. Huawei is alternating with the P 50 flagship series released last year leaving the Mate 50 flagship series to be shipped this year.

Huawei's 2022 flagship line, the Mate 50, could be introduced on September 7th

According to ITHome, the line will be introduced on September 7th. These will be the first Mate phones made by Huawei since 2020's Mate 40 series. The report says that there could be as many as four different variants of the line including the Huawei Mate 50e, Mate 50, Mate 50 Pro, and Mate 50 RS. All three except for the Mate 50 RS might be powered by Huawei's own Kirin 9000S.

Huawei does not have enough inventory of its Kirin 9000S chip to cover all four models. That's because, in 2020, the U.S. changed an export rule preventing foundries that use American technology from shipping chips to Huawei. As a result, while the flagship Huawei P50 series did use Qualcomm's powerful Snapdragon 888 chipset, the component was modified to prevent it from being used with 5G networks.

Last month, we passed along a rumor from a tipster who posted on China's Weibo social media site. At first, we considered the speculation that Huawei would use chips produced using the mature 14nm process node for next year's P60 flagship series to be bonkers. But then it occurred to us that 14nm is the most advanced complex chipset that China's largest foundry, SMIC, can currently produce.

If Huawei wants to compete in the smartphone market and attempt to recapture the glory days when it was close to topping Samsung as the world's top handset shipper, it will need to offer 5G models eventually. But the Mate 50 series will continue to support 4G only which is quite ironic considering Huawei's position as one of the leading providers of telecom gear worldwide means that it has worked on more 5G networks than most companies in the field. Yet it is unable to offer 5G support on its latest and greatest phones. What the Mate 50 series will offer is the latest version of Huawei's home-grown Harmony operating system, version 3.0.

The Chinese manufacturer lost its ability to use the Google Mobile Services (GMS) version of the open-source Android OS thanks to action taken by the U.S. in 2019 that put Huawei on the entity list. Being placed on that list for security reasons, Huawei remains unable to access its U.S. supply chain which includes Google and the GMS version of Android.

Goodbye Leica, hello XMAGE

The Mate 50 will feature new features for the rear camera array and a video of a concept version of the Mate 50 based on past leaks and rumors reveals an iPhone-style notch on the display. The Mate 30 series from 2019 was the last of the Mate models to have a notch on the front screen.

The Mate 50 rear camera is branded XMAGE which is the company's name for the new photography technologies it will be using on its high-end phones. Previously, the firm partnered with camera and lens manufacturer Leica to supply the company with optics for its smartphone cameras. That partnership ended and Leica now provides optics to fellow Chinese phone vendor Xiaomi.

So Huawei will be developing its own imaging and optical technologies under the XMAGE brand which will get a prominent spot on the rear camera of the Mate 50 if the phone looks like the concept in the video we embedded in the story.

Huawei is no longer the smartphone powerhouse it once was, but it still has the technological capabilities to innovate which means that we should continue to keep an eye on the phones the company is turning out.

Fri, 05 Aug 2022 07:39:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Huawei: ICT Energy Efficiency Top Priority

Increasing ICT energy efficiency is vital. Without it, digital transformation strategies will flounder. Not only will power consumption soar as carriers’ networks handle exponential growth in data volumes — driving energy bills ever higher — but international targets to reduce carbon emissions will be missed.

According to the International Telecommunications Union (ITU), ICT industry must reduce its greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions by 45% between 2020 and 2030 if it is to comply with the Paris Agreement, which has a goal of limiting global warming to 1.5°c above pre-industrial levels.

Given the urgency for industry action, Ryan Ding, President of Huawei’s Carrier Business Group, used his keynote presentation at Huawei Innovation Week — started July 18 under the umbrella theme of “Win-Win” — to shine the spotlight on green ICT and, in particular, how carriers can boost network energy efficiencies and reduce opex.

“We are currently at a critical juncture,” Ding said. “We need to increase energy efficiency so that we can transmit more information without driving a huge increase in energy consumption.”

Time for green ICT action

The scale of the challenge is enormous. Defining “energy efficiency” in an ICT context — measured by the amount of information transmitted over a single unit of energy — Ding emphasized that inaction on how to Excellerate energy efficiency was not an option.

Citing third-party research, Ding noted that annual global data traffic volumes – fuelled by take-up of digital services – will reach 612 zettabytes by 2030 (a vaulting leap from 47 zettabytes in 2020).

“If energy efficiency improvements are not made,” Ding said, “the ICT industry’s energy consumption and carbon emissions will see between a twofold and threefold increase.” A sharp contrast, Ding pointedly added, to the ITU-set target of reducing ICT GHG emissions by 45% within that timeframe.

“As more and more industries go digital, the demand for data will rise sharply and energy consumption will skyrocket,” Ding said. “At the same time, the whole world is working to fight climate change. This means that ICT industry must achieve a carbon peak and, eventually, carbon neutrality.”

While innovation in green-energy alternatives to fossil fuels was encouraging, observed Ding, progress here is not generally expected to be fast enough to keep up with demand. This puts the onus firmly on ICT industry, he argued, in making existing infrastructure more energy efficient.

“Energy efficiency is currently our best tool for addressing this conflict between increasing energy consumption and green development,” stressed Ding. “It represents more than 40% of emissions abatement needed in the next decade.”

More Bits, Less Watts

To help realize much-needed ICT energy efficiencies, Ding highlighted Huawei’s Green Development Solution, which is specifically targeted at carriers. Designed to Excellerate network energy efficiency, the Green Development Solution is split into three layers: green sites, green networks, and green operations.

Green sites are the bottom layer. “We have developed solutions to Excellerate site energy efficiency by adopting a highly integrated design, using new materials, and moving main equipment and power supply units outdoors,” explained Ding.

Part of that “integrated design” allows OLT (optical line terminal) and OTN (optical transport network) cards, along with IP devices, to occupy the same chassis to support fiber access networks. The more compact arrangement takes up less space and reduces power consumption.

Streamlining and simplification of cell site deployments is another way to Excellerate energy efficiencies. Using high-density modules, for example, Huawei has shown it can reduce the number of outdoor cabinets from three to one and still support four bands.

Occupying the middle layer of the Green Development Solution are green networks. “Our simplified network architecture makes forwarding faster and supports the construction of all-optical, simplified, and intelligent networks,” asserted Ding. Again, using the principle of more compact and simplified designs to increase energy efficiencies, Huawei has developed a combined OTN/OXC (optical cross-connect) device as part of its all-optical network.

The top layer, green operations, offers traffic control and analysis that generates (and implements) policies to optimize power consumption. Moreover, through the use of high-definition digital maps, energy efficiency is visualized and made more manageable.

With a view to provide a standardized industry measurement on network energy efficiency, Huawei proposed its NCI (Network Carbon Index) energy efficiency indicator system, which has been approved by ITU-T SG5 and is now in the process of public consultation.

Carbon “handprint” enables various industries by utilizing ICT tech

Ding drew attention to various business benefits already enjoyed by some European carriers from using Huawei’s green solutions – his presentation was after all entitled “Green ICT for New Value” – while at the same time fulfilling social responsibilities.

He referenced one carrier in Germany improving energy efficiency through self-optimization, while another in Spain has apparently managed to increase energy efficiency by 81% through adoption of Huawei’s OXC solution on its backbone network. Huawei’s green site solutions adopted by a carrier in Turkey is expected to save 19,000 kWh of electricity per site per year by replacing equipment rooms with cabinets, so eliminating the need for power-hungry air conditioners.

Although carriers benefit from energy efficiency improvements within their own infrastructure, green network innovation helps other industry verticals.

“Huawei and its operator partners are already working together to empower other industries to reduce their carbon footprints using industry-specific solutions,” Ding said. “Many success stories have already been seen in key industries like ports, coal mining, and steel.”

Mon, 25 Jul 2022 21:57:00 -0500 en-GB text/html
Killexams : Huawei India Chief's conduct showed he was a flight risk: IT department The Income Tax Department has informed the Delhi High Court that a look out circular was issued against the chief executive officer of Huawei Telecommunications (India) “because of his conduct during the course of the search demonstrated that he was a flight risk”.

The department alleged that the CEO’s conduct also demonstrated that “he did not wish to cooperate with the investigation proceedings at hand”.

In February this year, a search operation was carried out by income tax sleuths at several premises linked to Huawei in India.

In an affidavit filed in response to a petition filed by Huawei India CEO Li Xiongwei seeking quashing of the LOC issued against him, the IT department has alleged that the CEO had deliberately tried "to deny access to the books of accounts, emails or key individuals of the company”.

The voluminous affidavit, seen by ET, said the CEO "consistently denied and delayed the proceedings at hand (search), even to the point of not providing access to the emails of the chief financial officer (CFO) of the company who remains outside of India”.

It said “rights of an individual need to be balanced with safeguarding the interest of the prosecuting and investigating agencies”.

The department said the LOC was issued after considering the actions of the CEO, which “led to a substantial belief that he wished to evade the investigation” being carried out against Huawei Telecommunications (India).

The department has submitted that “right to travel is not an unfettered right and reasonable restrictions can be imposed on the same”.

It has urged the court to dismiss the CEO’s petition and ask him to approach a lower court and explain the circumstances requiring him to travel abroad. It has contended that the LOC issued against the CEO is “correct and as per provisions of law”.

Huawei has denied accusations of non-cooperation. In a statement released to ET last Wednesday, Huawei’s Indian unit said it is fully cooperating with the authorities and has submitted the requisite information and clarification as sought by the authorities from time to time.

ET was the first to report on May 25 that Li, a Chinese national, was stopped at New Delhi airport on May 1 and not allowed to board a flight to Bangkok to attend a meeting on behalf of Huawei Telecommunications (India). His boarding pass was cancelled and was not returned to him.

In his petition challenging the LOC, Li termed the IT department’s action as a “huge blow” to his reputation “as well as to the reputation of Huawei India”.

In its response, the IT department said Li is not entitled to invoke the extraordinary writ jurisdiction of the high court as his petition is not maintainable as the prosecution complaint has already been filed against M/s Huawei Telecommunications (India).

ET had reported on June 10 that a lower court had summoned Huawei Telecommunications (India), Li and three top company executives in a complaint filed by the department which alleged that they were withholding information that had been sought.

Li had alleged that the witnesses to the search proceedings were “not inhabitants of the locality”. Calling the allegation “entirely meritless”, the department has submitted that “no point during said search did the petitioner (CEO) raise any grievance or noted any apprehension towards the witnesses present at the premises”.

The affidavit adds “furthermore, no material has been brought on record to suggest any impropriety that transpired due to the witnesses”. The department has said that the said contention is “purely academic”.

The affidavit states that in the previous financial years, Huawei India had undertaken substantial transactions with its nine group companies/associated enterprises in the nature of “royalty payments, technical services, purchase of traded goods etc”.

The nine companies are: Huawei International Pet Ltd; Huawei Tech Investment; Shenzhen Smartcom Business; Huawei International; Huawei Device (Hong Kong); Huawei Device (Shenzhen); Huawei Device; Smartcom (Hong Kong) and Huawei Technologies (Thailand).

The department said that in the case of purchase of traded goods, raw material and spare parts, the quantum of transactions exceeded Rs 19,000 crore in the previous six years.

“The nature of transactions and its dependence upon group companies show that the petitioner is fully dependent upon the parent entities in its day-to-day operations”, the affidavit said.

Mon, 25 Jul 2022 16:13:00 -0500 Raghav Ohri en text/html
Killexams : National Cyber Security Agency signs MoU with Huawei

National Cyber Security Agency signs MoU to collaborate with Huawei, accelerating Thailand's cyber security with development of Thai personnel skills

published : 3 Aug 2022 at 10:17

A Memorandum of Understanding (MoU) signing ceremony on cybersecurity cooperation between the National Cyber Security Agency led by Gen. Prachya Chalermwat, Secretary-General of NCSA (3rd left); and Huawei Technologies (Thailand) Co., Ltd. led by Mr. Abel Deng, CEO (5th left). The event was honorably witnessed by Mr. Chaiwut Thanakamanusorn, Minister of Digital Economy and Society (4th left); Ms. Ajarin Pattanapanchai, Permanent Secretary of the Ministry Digital Economy and Society (2nd left); Avm. Amorn Chomchoey, Deputy Secretary General of NCSA (far left); Mr. Jack Li, Member of the Board of Directors (6th left) and Mr. Surachai Chatchalermpun, Country Cyber Security and Privacy Officer, Huawei Technologies (Thailand) Co., Ltd. (far right)
A Memorandum of Understanding (MoU) signing ceremony on cybersecurity cooperation between the National Cyber Security Agency led by Gen. Prachya Chalermwat, Secretary-General of NCSA (3rd left); and Huawei Technologies (Thailand) Co., Ltd. led by Mr. Abel Deng, CEO (5th left). The event was honorably witnessed by Mr. Chaiwut Thanakamanusorn, Minister of Digital Economy and Society (4th left); Ms. Ajarin Pattanapanchai, Permanent Secretary of the Ministry Digital Economy and Society (2nd left); Avm. Amorn Chomchoey, Deputy Secretary General of NCSA (far left); Mr. Jack Li, Member of the Board of Directors (6th left) and Mr. Surachai Chatchalermpun, Country Cyber Security and Privacy Officer, Huawei Technologies (Thailand) Co., Ltd. (far right)

The Ministry of Digital Economy and the National Cyber Security Agency has jointly signed a Memorandum of Understanding (MoU) on cybersecurity cooperation with Huawei Technologies (Thailand) Co., Ltd., the leading global ICT infrastructure and IT solutions provider, with the purpose of increasing cybersecurity skills for Thai IT personnel through promoting Huawei's E-Lab online learning platform, organising competition projects and Huawei training courses.

Mr. Chaiwut Thanakamanusorn, Minister of Digital Economy and Society (MDES), spoke on Thailand's current cybersecurity situation and the cooperation with Huawei: "As data breaches and cyberattacks get increasingly more sophisticated and frequent, gaps in knowledge and cyber skills are impacting organisations more acutely than ever before. That is why the MDES is collaborating with Huawei, a leading digital innovator, to address this challenge by sharing their knowledge on cybersecurity and best practices across industries in order to upskill overall digital capabilities and offer improved educational resources. This collaboration will further encourage public and private organisations to adopt and implement key principles, with the aim of laying a robust talent foundation for Thailand, helping drive Thailand towards a safe and secure digital future."

General Prachya Chalermwat, Secretary General of the National Cyber Security Agency

General Prachya Chalermwat, Secretary General of the National Cyber Security Agency, said about this cooperation: "A public-private partnership will be critical in building collaboration among private, public, and government entities in order to establish a globally trusted cyberspace in Thailand. We are delighted to sign this MoU between Huawei, as a leading global ICT company and solutions provider, and the NCSA so that together we can Excellerate our cyber security." 

Mr. Abel Deng, CEO, Huawei Technologies (Thailand) Co., Ltd

Mr. Abel Deng, CEO, Huawei Technologies (Thailand) Co., Ltd., spoke on the cooperation over the signing of the MoU on cybersecurity: "These efforts have laid a solid foundation for us to sign a cyber security MoU today, which makes improved cybersecurity accessible to the general public. We reaffirm our commitment to raising awareness of security practices and procedures by developing cooperation between Huawei and the NCSA in the area of cybersecurity. Huawei will promote top cyber talent competition and key technological development, covering global trends such as 5G, cloud, mobile, and cybersecurity leadership skills, with the goal of engaging in cybersecurity talent development and knowledge sharing.”

“Huawei will support cyber training courses through the global platform called Huawei E-Lab, which aims to help increase cyber capabilities by providing training on security workshops in order to supply participants the opportunity to take action. Furthermore, under this MoU, Huawei will cooperate with the NCSA in the field of establishing and delivering sustainable cyber security training for Thailand to cover all four of the cyber workforce levels: basic, intermediate, advanced, and expert levels," he added.

E-Lab is a lab platform for Huawei learning service customers. Based on Huawei large-scale hardware lab infrastructure and cloud-based technology, E-Lab helps trainees access the E-Lab over the network at any place and any time to complete practice-based learning such as operation exercises, network simulations, and fault reappearance. This can help in reducing operation training costs and saving labour. Huawei

E-Lab has served more than 260 carriers in 170 countries, supporting more than 1.3 million trainees to develop their ICT competencies.

Tue, 02 Aug 2022 23:32:00 -0500 text/html
Killexams : Huawei stop online sales in Russia No result found, try new keyword!The Chinese smartphone manufacturer Huawei has halted sales in Russia via its online shop Huawei VMALL and mobile app of the same name since August 1. At the same time, the company assured that orders ... Wed, 03 Aug 2022 21:02:00 -0500 en text/html Killexams : HUAWEI FreeBuds Pro 2 review: these are the ones you want
FreeBuds Pro 2 case open Source: Pocketnow

Audio, in addition to imaging, are just two of the categories HUAWEI has been historically excelling at. The FreeBuds line-up has nicely matured over the years, with improvements added to every new version in every product family, but this time around, the FreeBuds Pro 2 bring in a heavy-weight to join the fight in their own corner.

French audio tech savant Devialet has been working with HUAWEI on their Sound, Sound X, and Sound Joy speakers, but with the FreeBuds Pro 2, the companies went all “small size, big sound”.

It baffles me how far the industry has evolved. When you come to think of all the technology crammed into a product that’s barely larger than a thumbnail, you can’t help but think about the old James Bond movies where all of this was science-fiction. But I digress…


We’ve been using the FreeBuds Pro 2 for over a week now exclusively for all audio needs, and we’re happy to share our impressions with you, in our HUAWEI FreeBuds Pro 2 review below.

FreeBuds Pro and FreeBuds Pro 2
FreeBuds Pro on left, FreeBuds Pro 2 on right
Source: Pocketnow


The overall design principles haven’t changed from the previous, original FreeBuds Pro, but the company made some very welcome, yet slight but relevant changes to the FreeBuds Pro 2. They reduced the overall weight and size both for the buds and for the charging case.

One bud now weighs about 6 grams, and, after wearing both of them for a couple of minutes, you stop noticing them at all. The stem-to-bud connection has been redrawn as well. Not only is the stem now shorter and thinner, it is a seamlessly integrated part of the bud, for a more industrial design look.

The charging case is 11 percent smaller and weighs about 55 grams. That means it’s more pocketable and conveys much better the feeling of a finely polished pebble in the palm of your hand.

The FreeBuds Pro 2 come in three colors: Silver Blue, Silver Frost, and Ceramic White (which is what we’ve got in for review).

They’re still rather difficult to pull out from the charging case. However, HUAWEI either redesigned the case for better access, or used weaker magnets, because they’re definitely an improvement in this department over the OG version.

FreeBuds Pro 2 charging case Source: Pocketnow


We’ll start this segment with probably the number one selling point of the FreeBuds Pro 2. These are HUAWEI’s first Dual-Speaker earbuds. That means you’ve got two drivers in each bud: a dynamic driver, and a planar diaphragm, for improved sound, rated at 14 Hz to 48 kHz.

The 11mm dynamic driver contains four magnets for the first time, delivering up to 30 percent more punch, which translates to improved base response. Though rated at 14Hz, the human hearing can only go as low as 20Hz. Something to keep in mind when it comes to the difference between what you can actually hear, and lab test results.

The planar diaphragm also has four magnets, a voice coil, and an independent emission tube. For the non-audiophile among you this means a better treble reproduction, which, paired with the dynamic driver above, offers a rich, full, all around sound (see Experience segment below).

FreeBuds Pro 2 in hand Source: Pocketnow

The other selling point, so much so that the product has been co-branded, is the collaboration with Devialet, a French acoustical engineering company. As mentioned in the intro, this is not the first collaboration between the two brands. Devialet is responsible for the fine-tuning of the FreeBuds Pro 2, so the listening experience is maximized to reflect every aspect and facet of the sound. “Surging bass and crystal sound quality, to reproduce the full emotional appeal of the original recording”, is what the description says on the official website.

Noise reduction capabilities have been improved not only by tweaking the AI element, but by the addition of a third microphone into the mix, to better pick-up all the noises surrounding you. These are not just simple earbuds for audiophile music listening. You can also, as you probably guessed, make or take calls.

In tandem with the three microphones, there’s also a fourth bone conduction microphone, and the HUAWEI-exclusive deep neural network (DNN) noise cancellation algorithm. This is the brains behind all the noise cancelling, and the company claims it “has learned over 100 million voice samples to cancel out all manner of distraction, from noisy subway cars to windy conditions”. We’ll touch on this in our segment below.

When you listen to music with the FreeBuds Pro 2, you’re not alone. They listen to the same music as you do. The Intelligent Triple Adaptive EQ makes sure to tune, in real-time, the audio in order to sound best at the current volume. It takes into consideration your ear canal shape and size, as well as how you wear them. This sometimes results in a different sound when you move them to fix the fit inside your ear, something you might need to get used to.

FreeBuds Pro 2 on laptop Source: Pocketnow

In terms of sound input, the FreeBuds Pro 2 support LDAC High Resolution codec, with up to 990 kbps transmission. This qualifies it as a Hi-Res Audio device that is also HWA compliant, but that is dependent on the device you are using, as well as the format and bitrates of the sound files you are playing back.

New on this model is also the addition of IP54 water resistance rating, which makes the FreeBuds Pro 2 compatible with sports use.

Last, but not least, is the battery life. For music listening, depending on whether ANC is on or off, you can get about 4 and 6 hours respectively. Throw in the charging case and that bumps it up to 18 and 30 hours respectively. For phone calls it’s slightly less. That’s because each bud has a 55mAh battery, and the charging case is rated 580mAh.

We tested out HUAWEI’s claims, and got more or less the same results, the only caveat being that we didn’t deplete everything in one sitting, and neither will you, probably.



There are three silicone tip sizes you can choose from, as usual with these types of products. Small, medium, and large, but rest assured you will find one that properly seals your ear canal.

The fit is snug, and, these also being passive noise canceling earbuds on top of the active component (meaning they seal the ear canal from the outside world), even a tight and proper fit will cut out a lot of outside noise.

Being light weight, you sometimes forget you are wearing them. They are comfortable and even after long periods of time you won’t feel any discomfort or ear fatigue.

FreeBuds Pro 2 tip Source: HUAWEI


The FreeBuds Pro 2 feature dual-device connection. Whether that’s a phone and a PC, a tablet and a smartwatch, or any other dual combination, you can pair them, and seamlessly switch between devices with ease.

Pairing is as simple as opening up the case, and if you own a HUAWEI product, they will pop up instantly. Furthermore, they can be added to a Super Device. You can read more on what that is and how it works in our feature here.

For non-HUAWEI devices, including Apple, you might have to go through the manual Bluetooth pairing route to get them connected.


The AI Life app is where you manage all the settings for the source device, ANC, EQ, notifications, firmware update, etc., and we’re glad to report that it’s now available for the iPhone as well. There’s even an tip fit test which tells you whether you got a proper seal from the silicone tips you chose to install on the buds.

The FreeBuds Pro 2 feature gestures, so you don’t need to touch your source device. Pressing and holding on the stem cycles through the ANC modes. Swiping up and down turns the volume higher or lower. Last, but not least, pinching the stem once will trigger a play/pause action, or an answer/end call command.


We spent a lot of time listening to music on the FreeBuds Pro 2, both from our own library, and other sources. While it’s a matter of personal preference, we left the EQ off so that the sound is as close as possible to the one the artist intended to produce. If you’re more heavy on the base, or prefer to hear a more mild, vocal oriented reproduction, you can play around with the presets, or generate your own.

In general, the FreeBuds Pro 2 live up to the claim of being audiophile-grade. Sound is very rich across all frequencies, from lows to highs through mids. There’s no exaggeration in any frequency range, like with some base-oriented models. You clearly hear a distinction between the punch of the deep base, the orchestra, vocals, or instruments in the mid-range, and the highs of the percussion that trigger the tweeter.

If I had to nitpick, there’s only one thing that I personally can critique. To my taste, I wish there was just one tick for the volume to go just one level higher. Even with ANC on, when I listen to one of my favorite songs, I wish it was just a wee bit louder.

FreeBuds Pro 2 on phone Source: Pocketnow

Phone and other calls

I used the FreeBuds Pro 2 for phone calls, WhatsApp calls, and even our in-house meetings on Google. I can report that the sound was loud and clear (depending of course on the limitations of the service you use), with voices being crystal clear on HD-voice enabled services.

Those on the other end of the line reported the same, and were surprised to find out I was walking down a busy boulevard. With noise canceling blocking out traffic and your usual urban jungle sounds, they reported hearing me like I was in a library.

FreeBuds Pro 2 noise canceling Source: Pocketnow

Active noise canceling

Which brings us to ANC. Of all the wireless earbuds I’ve used, the FreeBuds Pro 2 is right there at the top with the best of them. Regular sounds like a fan or an air conditioner disappear instantly and completely.

Traffic sounds on a busy street are about 90 percent cut off, which is in and of itself already too dangerous, and I would not recommend if you’re a pedestrian. Other usage scenarios include cutting off the humm of an airplane engine (no, we didn’t fly for this one) but we took an Uber downtown and it felt like I was sitting in the armchair of my quiet living room.


The original FreeBuds Pro was, for a long time, my favorite pair of wireless earbuds. For wired audio I use something more sophisticated, but nothing beats the convenience of being wireless.

I said it was, for a long time, and I meant exactly until I started using the FreeBuds Pro 2. To be honest, I didn’t think, at the time, HUAWEI can do a lot, if at all, to Excellerate the original model, and I’m happy to report I was wrong.

HUAWEI FreeBuds Pro 2 Source: HUAWEI

Smaller, lighter, better ANC, better audio, longer battery life (depending on how you use them), extra drivers, extra microphones, what else can you ask for?

Depending on your region, and where available, they will cost you €199/£170/$200, which isn’t cheap, but on one hand, you get an excellent, audiophile-grade pair of ANC earbuds, and on the other hand, they’re still a tad cheaper than the competing Apple AirPods Pro or Bose QC.

I’m going to say the exact same thing I said about the predecessor, and I hope HUAWEI will prove me wrong once again: while not perfect, it will be difficult for the company to do one better with the third generation, but HUAWEI has definitely proven me wrong before.

If you’re looking for a pair of excellent wireless ANC earbuds that work with both Android and iOS, Windows and Mac, priced decently under the competing flagship alternatives, with great sound and features, we definitely recommend you take a serious look at the HUAWEI FreeBuds Pro 2.

HUAWEI FreeBuds Pro 2

HUAWEI FreeBuds Pro 2

Smaller, lighter, better ANC, better audio, longer battery life (depending on how you use them), extra drivers, extra microphones, what else can you ask for?

Sun, 31 Jul 2022 22:50:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Geek Hands-On: Huawei MatePad Pro 11 (2022)

With multi-device households becoming increasingly common in latest years, there has been an industry shift towards building a user-friendly, integrated ecosystem. Huawei is no stranger to this field, having introduced features like Huawei Share that support its “1+8+n” strategy, where ‘1’ stands for the smartphone as the centre of it all, ‘8’ stands for the eight categories of products, and ‘n’ stands for the abundant IoT (Internet of Things) ecosystem devices.

Geek Hands-On: Huawei MatePad Pro 11 (2)

The Huawei MatePad Pro 11 is one of the latest additions to the 2022 line-up, joining the likes of the FreeBuds Pro 2, MateBook X Pro, and three other laptops. Of the list, the tablet has notably received the most upgrades, including the Super Device feature and a new detachable magnetic keyboard.

The company’s APAC Smart Office Launch in Bangkok, Thailand, offered an opportunity for Geek Culture to get our hands on this shiny toy, which looks pretty sleek out of the box. Sporting a modest, all-black aesthetic, it cuts a svelte figure with its 5.9mm frame that fits in a USB-C charging port at the base. The volume rocker sits on the right side, while the power button can be found on the top.

Flip the device over, and you’ll find a round camera set-up on the top-left corner and the silver-tinted lettering of ‘Huawei’ in the middle. It feels smooth to the touch, but the surface is susceptible to unsightly fingerprints and smears, so regular maintenance and cleaning come highly recommended. In the hand, the MatePad Pro 11 is extremely lightweight, with its 449-gram body proving to be a welcome solution for those who have to lug it around for on-the-go productivity or entertainment.

Geek Hands-On: Huawei MatePad Pro 11 (7)

Where a new iteration rises, hardware upgrades follow. The tablet now delivers enhanced visuals, bringing a 120Hz refresh rate, a WQXGA resolution (2,560 x 1,600) on an OLED Real Colour FullView display, and a 92 percent screen-to-body ratio – the current highest record for a tablet – to the table. Watching demo videos yielded vibrant, bright colours, crisp details, deep blacks, and fluid motion, though there’s a slight hint of oversaturation present.

Geek Hands-On: Huawei MatePad Pro 11 (8)

A fresh addition to the device is the detachable magnetic keyboard that can be easily snapped on and off the MatePad Pro 11. It’s an extremely smooth process, requiring less than 10 seconds for the entire set-up once the familiarisation sets in, with the rubber texture lending comfort to the typing experience. For the most part, the keyboard works as intended, and does offer an easier time compared to on-screen typing, even if there are some drawbacks to note.

For one, the keys on the attachment are very closely bunched together, which make mistypes and typo errors a frequent occurrence. Certain keys, especially those on the right edge, have also been shrunk, so users may find themselves unintentionally hitting ‘Enter’, for instance, instead of ‘Shift’. These encounters can be a little frustrating, but the note-taking experience is fortunately mediated by an improved stylus with better grip and greater accuracy.

Indeed, the second-gen M-Pencil is a good partner for Huawei Notes on the tablet. Where the app introduces features like colour capture and content lasso, the former simplifies the action and process of doing so. The Annotate feature shows how note-taking is done efficiently:

The tools aren’t just confined to tablet use, either. With Huawei Notes, files, documents, and images can be shared and edited across different apps and Huawei platforms – a seamless transition that’s further supported by Super Device. Launched earlier in March or April this year, the feature acts as a housing ecosystem to allow quick data transfer between the brand’s various devices, including the MateBook X Pro.

Real-world testing seems to fulfill theoretical expectations, with drag-and-drop document transfer from the tablet to the laptop, and the vice versa, proving to be smooth and straightforward. The set-up is fuss-free, too: all users have to do is to log in to their Huawei ID, open Control Panel on their devices, and click on the Super Device icon to enable connection. It’s a pretty convincing counteract to other ecosystems, and is surprisingly effortless without the activation of other technology (Apple’s AirDrop still requires Bluetooth connection between different iOS devices).

Now, let’s address the elephant in the room. The MatePad Pro 11, like every Huawei device, still doesn’t have Google services, but vast improvements to the AppGallery in latest times have made this inconvenience less of a dealbreaker. As it stands, users are able to access and obtain commonly-used apps such as YouTube, TikTok, and Telegram, as well as mobile games like Garena: Free Fire and Mobile Legends: Bang Bang on the tablet.

While far from perfect, the Huawei MatePad Pro 11 appears to be in a good place for on-the-move entertainment or productivity, content viewing, and connectivity – on a surface level, at least. The hands-on session has offered a glimpse of some positives and drawbacks to expect, with the Chinese giant looking to tap fully into the potential of its ecosystem integration.

Further usage is needed for a more accurate gauge of its long-term capabilities, but for now, the device proves sufficient for day-to-day tasks and content-viewing. It will come to Singapore on 19 August, with local pricing yet to be confirmed.

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Mon, 01 Aug 2022 10:44:00 -0500 Si Jia en-US text/html
Killexams : Huawei Band 7 review


The Huawei Band 7 is for those that want a smartwatch that’s compact enough to wear every day can go a long time on a charge and covers all of the basic functionality. And the fact that it doesn’t break the bank makes it all the more interesting.

Coming in Black, Green, Pink, and Red, and priced at €59/£50, this is one of the more affordable options on the market.

Huawei Band 7 review

What makes the Huawei Band 7 impressive, is the long list of features it managed to fit in that price tag. It’s watertight up to 50 meters, just 16g (28g with the strap), supports 96 workout modes, tracks heart rate, blood oxygen, and sleep, displays notifications, and has up to 14 days of battery life. But most of all, this is a very comfortable wearable that you’ll forget is on your wrist for hours on end.

The Huawei Band 7 comes in a simple box with a proprietary magnetic charger.

Huawei Band 7 review


The Huawei Band 7 is very light, but also very sturdy. The low weight is achieved by not using any metal on the casing, which Huawei claims is made out of polymer materials. You’d be forgiven for thinking the case itself is metal, though, as it makes a very plausible impression.

Huawei Band 7 review

Upfront, there’s a 1.47-inch 194x368px AMOLED display. The rectangular shape makes the display seem bigger than it is, while the viewing experience is great - vivid colors and great contrast. The display is also plenty bright for even the strongest of sunny days. There is no automatic max brightness option, though.

Huawei Band 7 review

There’s a setting to dim the display at night, which is a great feature for those who plan on wearing the Band 7 to bed and use its sleep tracking functionality.

There’s also the all-important Always-on display, and you get a choice of five watch faces - four digital and one analog.

Huawei Band 7 review

The glass on top of the display is slightly curved from top to bottom, and the screen ends on a bevel where it meets the frame, making for a comfortable, edge-free touching experience.

Huawei Band 7 review

The casing is dark grey on our Black model. There’s a single button on the right side of the Huawei Band 7 that brings up the workout modes. A second tap brings you back home.

Huawei Band 7 review

Looking on the underside of the Huawei Band 7 reveals the optical heart rate sensor and the two pins for the proprietary magnetic charger.

Huawei Band 7 review

This is also where you access the pins to remove the strap. It’s a proprietary shape, so you can’t use a standard watch strap. You need to push the pin down to remove the strap, which is a bit hard to do because the strap bows down into the pin. It’s not something we expect many people will do often, so it’s not an issue.

Huawei Band 7 review

Third-party straps are readily available through online retailers, which is great.

Software, fitness and sleep tracking, battery life

The Huawei Band 7 runs a real-time OS that brings features on the homescreen and doesn't have any installable apps. It’s not properly smart in the sense that you can't easily expand its functionality.

Huawei Band 7 review

Instead, a watch screen acts as your app. By default, you get a screen for the heart rate, the SpO2 reading, Weather, Music control, and the activity widget. You can choose which screens show up and reorder them, but weirdly it’s not done through the screen itself (unlike many smartwatches where a long press on a screen would allow you to remove or move it). You need to go into the settings menu, which is unintuitive and tedious.

Huawei Band 7 review

Another irk is that you can’t change the function of the side button, nor add a long-press action.

The Huawei Health app is available through the Play Store, but once you’ve set it up, Huawei will prompt you to obtain the latest version from its website. There’s an iOS app as well.

There 10 preinstalled watch faces and more than 4 thousand through the Health app. Most are of good quality.

Huawei Band 7 review

But lack of features also translates into simplicity. Once you’ve set up the Huawei Band 7 or get used to its default state, it will do a fine job of showing you what you want to see.

Let’s talk notifications. You can get the Band 7 to show notifications from every app, but you’ll only be able to return an answer in some apps. For instance, you can’t answer in Viber, but you can in Messenger, and then only with preset phrases like OK, NO, YES, etc. or with an emoji.

Huawei Band 7 review

Fitness tracking is very robust. You have 96 workout modes at your disposal, which covers all that this reviewer does. You get detailed analytics during the workout. There’s a nifty graph that tells you how engaged you are, based on your heart rate.

Huawei Band 7 review

I did a side-by-side comparison with my trusty smartwatch, which I carry every day, and found the Huawei Band 7 to be slightly more consistent. While my other wearable would occasionally jump up or down in reading by bpm, the Huawei Band 7 was steadier.

Huawei Band 7 review

I’m confident that the Band 7 was accurate in tracking my progress.

I tracked my sleep with the Huawei Band 7 and once again compared it to my tried and tested smartwatch. Here the Band 7 wasn’t as accurate.

It thinks you’ve gone asleep the minute you lie-down, whereas my other watch would correctly track how much time has passed before I actually drift asleep. That resulted in my usual device saying I slept for just over 6 hours, while the Band 7 said I slept just over 7. On that particular night, I slept for 6 hours.

Huawei Band 7 review

The other issue is the seemingly overly-exaggerated deep sleep data. One night, the Huawei Band 7 says I’ve had nearly two hours, while my other watch tracked 40 minutes. I consistently got a reading of over 2 hours per night with the Huawei Band 7.

Overall, the Huawei Band 7 gave me superb sleep scores even on nights when I know I didn’t get a good night's sleep. If you’re serious about bettering your sleep, the Huawei Band 7 won’t supply you the needed insight and you’ll think you’re sleeping great.

Finishing on a very high note, let’s talk battery life. Huawei claims up to 14 days of typical use. We got 8 days of heavy use - around 5 days with notifications on with an always-on display enabled and 4 workouts. The other 3 days the Band 7 was set to raise to wake the screen, notifications off. We have little doubt that the Huawei Band 7 would last almost, if not a full 14 days if you just use it as a watch.


The Huawei Band 7 is one of the best options for a capable smart wearable at an affordable price. It’s well-built, has a solid featureset, and robust health and fitness tracking abilities.

Huawei Band 7 review

The battery life is great, in keeping with this type of device. There’s a color for everyone, and the price is very competitive. The only strong rival to the Huawei Band 7 is the Xiaomi Smart Band 7, which shares the price point and is just as capable. So you’d need to decide which of these wearables is more to your liking.

Overall, you can’t go wrong with the Huawei Band 7 and we’d definitely recommend it to a friend!

Sun, 10 Jul 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en-US text/html
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