Thursday, 22 October 2020 08:00

realme launches 7 Pro with new charging tech into Australian market

The realme 7 Pro. The realme 7 Pro. Supplied

Chinese smartphone maker realme has launched its next model in Australia, with the realme 7 Pro claimed to be the "next evolution in smartphone technology".

The Pro is built atop a Qualcomm Snapdragon 720G which is claimed to enhance the mobile gaming experience.

It has 128GB of storage and 8GB of memory and a 6.4" AMOLED screen with a 90.8% screen-to-body ratio. It has new charging technology with the 65W SuperDart Charge claimed to charge the device from zero to 100% in 34 minutes.

The Pro has already been launched in Europe and some Asian markets.

Commenting on the Pro, Andy Yang, managing director of realme Australia, said: “The realme 7 Pro is a step up in smartphone innovation. Providing 65W SuperDart Charge for under $600, we are delivering on our ‘dare to leap’ spirit and unwavering promise to ensure that Aussies can enjoy premium devices for a competitive price.

"This, coupled with the device's 64MP quad camera and AMOLED screen, makes the reame 7 Pro the perfect lifestyle companion.”

iTWire's review of the device is here.

The phone will be available for purchase from 5 November onwards at a price of $599 at the following outlets:

realme e-store, JB HI-FI, Officeworks, Bing Lee, Make it Mine, mobileciti, 5GWORLD, Essential Appliance Rentals, Amazon, Kogan, eBay and

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Now’s the Time for 400G Migration

The optical fibre community is anxiously awaiting the benefits that 400G capacity per wavelength will bring to existing and future fibre optic networks.

Nearly every business wants to leverage the latest in digital offerings to remain competitive in their respective markets and to provide support for fast and ever-increasing demands for data capacity. 400G is the answer.

Initial challenges are associated with supporting such project and upgrades to fulfil the promise of higher-capacity transport.

The foundation of optical networking infrastructure includes coherent optical transceivers and digital signal processing (DSP), mux/demux, ROADM, and optical amplifiers, all of which must be able to support 400G capacity.

With today’s proprietary power-hungry and high cost transceivers and DSP, how is migration to 400G networks going to be a viable option?

PacketLight's next-generation standardised solutions may be the answer. Click below to read the full article.


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Sam Varghese

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Sam Varghese has been writing for iTWire since 2006, a year after the site came into existence. For nearly a decade thereafter, he wrote mostly about free and open source software, based on his own use of this genre of software. Since May 2016, he has been writing across many areas of technology. He has been a journalist for nearly 40 years in India (Indian Express and Deccan Herald), the UAE (Khaleej Times) and Australia (Daily Commercial News (now defunct) and The Age). His personal blog is titled Irregular Expression.

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