Lenovo unveils the second generation of its gaming smartphone – Lenovo Legion 2 Pro

Lenovo today unveiled the second generation of its gaming smartphone, the Lenovo Legion 2 Pro (aka Lenovo Legion Phone Duel 2). And it should compete with the Asus ROG Phone 5 and Black Shark 4 Pro.

The main feature of the novelty is the cooling system. It consists of two fans with independent air ducts, which have a service life of more than 50 thousand hours and a low noise level of 24.7 dB. Also in the cooling system is the industry’s largest evaporation chamber with an area of ​​4,730 square meters and 14 high-precision temperature sensors to detect heating in all areas.

The smartphone, first of all, is designed for horizontal orientation – even the 44-megapixel front camera is made in a slide-out unit located on the side. In addition, there are four ultrasonic buttons on the ends. Two more touchpads are located at the back.

Another advantage of the Lenovo Legion 2 Pro is the 6.92-inch AMOLED Samsung E4 display with 144Hz frame rate and 720Hz touch layer response. The declared resolution is Full HD + (2460 × 1080 pixels), support for HDR10+, coverage of the DCI-P3 color space of 111.1%, and a peak brightness of 1300 cd/m2.

Inside, a top-end Snapdragon 888 processor is installed in conjunction with LPDDR5 and UFS 3.1 memory, as well as a 5500 mAh battery with support for 90W fast charging. Of course, the RGB lighting on the back has not been forgotten either.
As for the main camera, it combines three modules. This is a 64 MP OmniVision sensor, 16 MP wide-angle with a viewing angle of 120 degrees, and a 2 MP macro lens.

Of course, such a “filling” could not but affect the dimensions of the smartphone: the thickness is 10.32 mm, the weight is 262 grams.

Lenovo Legion 2 Pro starts at €799 for a version with 12/256 GB of memory. The 16/256 GB and 18/512 GB variants will cost €999 and €1099, respectively.

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Author: John Kessler
Graduated From the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Previously, worked in various little-known media. Currently is an expert, editor and developer of Free News.
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John Kessler

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