Xiaomi Mi Note 10 Pro Price & Specs in Malaysia June, 2021
108 + 12 + 5 + 20 + 2MP
Top Selling in Smartphones
The Xiaomi Mi Note 10 Pro is now available in Malaysia. The cheapest Xiaomi Mi Note 10 Pro price in Malaysia is RM 1,729.00 from Shopee. You can also choose between different Xiaomi Mi Note 10 Pro variants with Aurora Green starting from RM 1,729.00. Xiaomi Mi Note 10 Pro price details are updated June 2021.
Price List by Country for Xiaomi Mi Note 10 Pro
|Display Resolution||1080 x 2340pixels|
|Rear Camera||108 + 12 + 5 + 20 + 2MP|
|Camera Lenses||Penta Camera|
|Dimensions (W x H x D)||157.8 x 74.2 x 9.7mm|
|CPU||Qualcomm SDM730 Snapdragon 730G (8 nm)|
|Processor Core||Octa Core|
|OS Version||Android 9.0 (Pie)|
|Wi-Fi Standard||802.11 a/b/g/n/ac|
Xiaomi knows how to make a good phone; after all, it is the fourth-largest smartphone manufacturer in the world. But the brand owes its success to the entry-level and budget segments, where it is dominant. Xiaomi also makes flagships in the Mi and the Mi Mix lineups, with the Mi phones in particular aimed at the value flagship segment.
The Mi 10 Pro comes with all the bells and whistles you’d expect from a high-end phone in 2020, including the latest internal hardware, 108MP camera at the back, 50W wired and 30W wireless charging, and a 90Hz AMOLED panel.
Design and Display
The first thing you’ll notice about the Mi 10 Pro is that it looks very similar to other 2020 flagships. The Mi 10 Pro has the same curved edges on either side of the screen, symmetric curves at the back, and rounded corners. This isn’t a new trend, because Samsung has been rolling out flagships with dual-curved screens for several years now. The two panes of glass curve around the edges and seamlessly blend into the aluminium mid-frame. The curvature of the screen and the positioning of the front camera behind the hole-punch cutout is near-identical to the OnePlus 8 Pro.
As for the design at the back, you get a frosted glass finish with a matte texture that’s once again reminiscent of OnePlus. The matte layer makes it easier to hold the phone and prevents fingerprint smudges. The power and volume buttons are located on the right side, like most Xiaomi phones, there’s an IR blaster at the top, and the SIM card slot is at the bottom next to the USB-C port.
The quad-camera array dominates the design at the back, with three cameras included in the oblong camera housing along with the laser autofocus. The fourth camera and LED flash module is located below the housing.
Xiaomi phones have always offered robust hardware, and that’s no different on the Mi 10 Pro. Packing the latest Snapdragon 865 chipset along with 8GB of LPDDR5 RAM and 256GB of UFS 3.0 storage, the phone is right up there with the best that the industry has to offer. There’s nothing missing from an internal hardware point of view, and you also get 5G connectivity.
Xiaomi also offers a 12GB variant of the Mi 10 Pro that has 512GB of storage, but the 8GB option should be more than enough for most users. There’s no MicroSD card here, so the only reason to get the 12GB option would be for the 512GB of UFS 3.0 storage. The rest of the hardware is similarly great: there’s Wi-Fi 6 connectivity with the 2x2 MIMO, Bluetooth 5.1, NFC, and dual GPS.
Xiaomi is betting on vastly improved imaging to be the Mi 10 Pro’s differentiator. The Chinese brand partnered with Samsung over the ISOCELL Bright HMX, a 1/1.33-inch beast with a resolution of 108MP and 0.8um pixels. It is one of the largest sensors you’ll find on a phone today, with only the P40 series edging out the Mi 10 Pro in 2020.
Xiaomi is also using a unique system for zoom: there’s an 8MP zoom lens for hybrid zoom, and the 12MP portrait lens delivers 2x optical zoom. The combination does a great job preserving detail even at a zoom factor of 10x. The Mi 10 Pro also has 8K video recording, the only phone outside of the Galaxy S20 series to offer this feature. A standout here is that 8K video works with OIS, which isn’t the case on the Galaxy S20. You can also shoot 8K video at 30fps, with the S20 limited to 24fps.
There’s a laser autofocus module, and a 20MP camera at the front for selfies. The camera UI is standard and will be immediately familiar if you’ve used a Xiaomi phone in the past: you get all the shooting modes laid out on a ribbon, and there are dedicated buttons for all the magnification modes. You can switch to 0.6 for the wide-angle lens, 1x for the primary sensor, 2x, and 5x for the zoom lenses. There’s also a macro mode, with the wide-angle lens pulling double duty. As of shooting modes, you get the usual video and photo modes, and then a dedicated mode that spits out 108MP shots, slow-motion video, short video, portrait, night, and pro mode. There’s a nifty vlogging option in video mode that switched short videos together.