A relatively complete list of the Moto E7 Plus specs just emerged online. Besides hardware details, German outlet WinFuture also obtained some new renders of the unannounced Android smartphone – featured below. The images are in line with previous early sightings of the Moto E7 Plus.
Furthermore, this leak is yet another confirmation of the decisively value-oriented nature of Motorola's upcoming device.
A 6.5-inch IPS LCD screen will sit on the front of the smartphone, offering an HD resolution of 1,600 x 720. Meaning we're looking at yet another "Max Vision" display with a slim 20:9 aspect ratio. Situated at the top of this panel is a subtle notch housing what's said to be an 8-megapixel camera behind an f/2.2 lens.
Other key specs include the 1.8GHz Snapdragon 460 chip, 4GB of RAM, and 64GB of internal flash storage. On the back, the Moto E7 Plus reportedly sports a 48-megapixel (f/1.7) camera. There's a 2-megapixel sensor to complement it, but don't expect much beyond cookie-cutter bokeh faking from this unit. Perhaps the best way to check how much it does or doesn't do will be to cover it with a finger while taking a picture.
Rounding out this respectable spec sheet is a 5,000mAh-capacity battery, albeit without fast charging support. Instead, the Moto E7 Plus will reportedly have a standard 10W power cap. On the software side of things, expect a lightweight implementation of Android 10. Besides the dark blue color seen here, a more flashy, copper variant of the Moto E7 Plus is also in the works, according to previous reports.
One look at its price makes Moto E7 Plus specs go from 'decent' to 'outstanding'
Of course, like most other contemporary smartphones from Motorola, the Moto E7 Plus is all about value. And true enough, its decent specs become incredible value for money after one look at its expected €149 price tag.
Back to the subject of its bang-for-buck ratio, it's so remarkable that we may not even see the smartphone launch in the U.S. Which would be in line with the global (un)availability of last year's Moto e6 Plus. Not to mention the FCC has so far only certified the smaller Moto E7 for a stateside release. And whenever there's FCC documentation to inspect, an official launch isn't too far behind.
Just to add some context, the first anniversary of the moto e6 announcement was less than a week ago. So its successor's unveiling appears pretty imminent, with Motorola likely aiming it at both Europe and Latin America.