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Dr. Credit King Credit Connection

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Kirill Ustinov
Kirill Ustinov

Gallery: Nokia XL In Yellow, Cyan, Orange And Green



A couple of years ago, we would've said that the day Nokia announced an Android device was the day Hades froze over. The hour has come, however, and it's only slightly chilly this morning. The Nokia X is the company's inaugural Android-based devices -- three of them, in fact -- although it's been tweaked a little bit to fit Microsoft's and Nokia's preferences. The devices are known as the X, X+ (pictured above) and XL (pictured after the break), each of which differed by only a small number of factors; and at a cost of 89 euros ($122) for the X, 99 euros for the X+ and 109 euros for the XL, the family fits roughly in-between the Asha and Lumia series in terms of pricing and functionality. The X will be available immediately in growth markets (sorry, enthusiasts in the US, Korea and Japan, it won't be heading to your neck of the woods through official channels), while the X+ and XL will come later in the second quarter and will come in white, black, cyan, green, red and yellow.




Gallery: Nokia XL in Yellow, Cyan, Orange and Green


Download: https://www.google.com/url?q=https%3A%2F%2Fblltly.com%2F2tLtpA&sa=D&sntz=1&usg=AOvVaw0_zz7P9l1iOs9Ppa_mvzKx



Saturation. The Canon G9X produced fairly typical saturation levels overall, with only mild to moderate oversaturation in reds, greens, purples and blues. Bright yellow, aqua and cyan were undersaturated by relatively small amounts. Mean saturation at base ISO is 110.7%, or 10.7% oversaturated, which is about average these days. Overall, the Canon G9X's images appear to have pleasing color and saturation levels, and you can always adjust saturation using the camera's "My Colors" options. Most consumer digitalcameras produce color that's more highly saturated (more intense) than foundin the original subjects. This is simply because most people like theircolor a bit brighter than life.


Hue. The Canon PowerShot G9X produced a few color shifts relative to the correct rendering of colors in its images, most visibly pushing cyan toward blue (probably for better-looking skies), orange toward yellow, and yellow toward green. Mean "delta-C" color error after correcting for saturation at base ISO was 4.68 which is a bit better than average, though the shift and reduced saturation in yellows was noticeable in some of our test shots. Hue is "what color" thecolor is.


Nokia famously switched from yellow and cyan to orange and green for their 2014 color schemes citing market research for the change. Colors, like fashion, change every season in popularity and evidently cyan and yellow were on the way out. Interestingly, cyan is making a comeback though, as Microsoft has been releasing numerous new phones in the iconic color, including the Lumia 640 and Lumia 640 XL.


Briefly, the Nokia X offers a 4-inch IPS capacitive display, and a 3-megapixel camera. The Nokia X+ is optimized for multimedia enthusiasts who will be able to enjoy more games, music, photos, and videos, thanks to more memory, and storage. Both the Nokia X and Nokia X+ will be available in bright green, bright red, cyan, yellow, black, and white*. The Nokia XL boasts a 5-inch display with a 2-megapixel front-facing camera (that's ideal for Skype video calls), and a 5-megapixel primary, autofocus camera with flash. It'll be available in bright green, orange, cyan, yellow, black, and white*.


- By default colors are off. This is probably caused by the new sensor design. I found that particularly reds are off and look more like orange. This could be corrected in Camera Raw by adjusting HSL slider for oranges all the way to -100. Photos also have slightly greenish cast which could be corrected similarly although it's a bit tedious to get all this right. I wish these issues could be fixed with a firmware update. 076b4e4f54


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