The UMIDIGI S2 and S2 Pro will go on sale later this September in China. Well, during the IFA Berlin that has been held these days, Roland Quant, an attendee to the event, has launched a series of tweets on two new phones “manufactured” by a Hungarian company called Hangar 18 : NOA N8 and NOA N8 Pro.
NOA N8 the NOA N8 Pro, the UMIDIGI S2 and S2 Pro Europeans
Well, the similarity of both terminals with the UMIDIGI S2 and S2 Pro is astonishing. But why would a company want to copy these two UMIDIGI brand phones? . Remember that S2 and S2 Pro will probably never be sold in Europe; and, even if they do, it will be through third parties, surely of Chinese importers. The disadvantage of buying these imported phones is that it is usually the users who are responsible for their repairs; sending the phones back to the manufacturer for repairs is too expensive.
Thus, a company based in Europe such as Hangar that sells these same phones but with other names and can also handle repairs, is not at all a bad idea.
NOA N8 and NOA N8 Pro: Features
Both devices have a 5.9-inch screen with an 18: 9 aspect ratio. On the N8 the resolution is 720 pixels, while on the N8 Pro it is 1080 pixels.
The NOA N8 mounts a Helio P10 SoC processor. The RAM of the device is 4 GB and has 64 GB of internal storage. It has a 16 megapixel front camera and double rear camera, with a 13 megapixel sensor and a 5 megapixel resolution. The battery of the device has a capacity of 4950mAh.
It will be available in red and black and will cost 220 euros to change.
NOA N8 Pro
The N8 Pro has the Helio P25 as a processor. The RAM of the phone is 6 GB and has 128 GB of internal storage. The battery is one of the best we have seen so far in the market; 5000 mAh. The other specifications are the same as those of the NOA N8.
It will also be available in red and black and will cost 260 euros to change.
For users to get excited about the purchase, Hangar 18 has guaranteed that it handles the repairs of the phones for 2 years. The company covers any type of damage such as screen rupture, liquid spillage, theft or anything else imaginable.
Source | Gizmochina