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ZODIAC

Found 4 results

  1. Vivo has been one of the most innovative company in the past year and has been trying to achieve a full-screen experience with its pop-up camera mechanisms. It was first introduced with the Vivo Nex last year and it had features that were not seen in a smartphone before. It had an in-display fingerprint sensor and pop-up selfie camera. We've now seen that tech trickle down to a more affordable smartphone that makes innovation available to everyone. The Vivo 15 Pro packs a 48-megapixel primary camera and a 32-MP pop-up selfie camera. It's the first smartphone to be powered by Qualcomm's Snapdragon 675 chipset which strikes a perfect balance between performance and battery conservation. We've been using the smartphone for a while and here's our review of the smartphone. Design And Display © MensXP/Akshay Bhalla Vivo has managed to deliver a product that stands apart from anything else you've seen in the market. It has a near bezel-less screen and has a triple camera setup at the back. The camera module protrudes a bit as it houses both the camera sensors and the pop-up camera mechanism. The Vivo V15 Pro comes in two colours i.e. Topaz Blue and Ruby Red and has a plastic body at the back which may not be the best for people who want a premium finish. Vivo also supplies a case with the smartphone which protects the smartphone from scratches and drops and has a strategic cut-out to accommodate the pop-up camera. The smartphone also comes with a dedicated button on the left that can be used for launching Google Assistant. The Vivo V15 Pro also comes with an audio jack and has micro USB port for charging. In terms of display, the Vivo V15 Pro sports a 6.39-inch Full HD+ Super AMOLED Display and has a resolution of 2,340 x 1,080 pixels. The display itself is similar to what you've seen before however, it has the feature of an in-display fingerprint sensor. The screen itself is vivid with accurate colour representation. The deep blacks are a delight as it accentuates other colours when watching videos. The near bezel-less display is also a delight to use while gaming as we can see more information on the screen and have more real-estate as compared to a smartphone with a notch. The in-display fingerprint sensor has also been improved upon since we first saw it on the Vivo Nex. The sensor is more accurate and faster at unlocking the smartphone. You will need to place your thumb on a specific part of the smartphone that reads fingerprints. Camera The Vivo V15 Pro has a triple camera set up at the rear which consists of a 48MP primary sensor, 5MO depth of field sensor and an 8MP wide angle lens. Having said that, the Vivo V15 Pro basically combines four smaller 0.8μm pixels into one large 1.6μm pixel, effectively giving a final result of 12MP pictures. You can, however, shoot in 48MP by adjusting the resolution from the settings. © MensXP/Akshay Bhalla The triple camera setup on the Vivo 15 Pro can let the smartphone take portrait shots and even 120-degree wide angle shots to get a bigger perspective in images. The camera has different modes where you can adjust different portrait lighting like you can on iPhones. The rear camera was able to take some awesome shots especially when it came to portraits. It even performed well in night mode which was kind of unexpected. The camera captures the right details without overexposing the images or without any noise. © MensXP/Akshay Bhalla The selfie camera is also a delight to use even though it may sound like a gimmick at first. The 32-MP selfie camera uses the same method as the primary camera to capture images that are accurate. Selfies were extremely accurate and captured everything we expected. There are some interesting filters and effects you can use for selfies where our favourite was the rainbow effect. The pop-up mechanism works fast and it takes about 0.5 seconds to start. The selfie camera can also be used for the face unlock feature. View this post on Instagram Images shot using the #VivoV15Pro A post shared by Akshay Bhalla (@editorinchief) on Feb 22, 2019 at 1:50am PST Performance When it came to performance, the smartphone exceeded our expectations as it's powered by Qualcomm's Snapdragon 675 chipset paired with 6GB of RAM. It even comes with 128GB of internal storage which is more than enough to store media. The phone runs rather smoothly and we did not face any bugs or lag while trying to use multiple apps at the same time. Having said that, we aren't a big fan of FunTouch which may have caused a few app crashes and glitches. While gaming, we could run PUBG Mobile on the highest settings possible however there were a few noticeable drops in frame rates. In terms of benchmark scores, the Vivo V15 Pro scored 2394 in the single-core stress test whereas it scored 6502 on the multi-core test (Geekbench 4). The Vivo V15 Pro also has a 3,700 mAh battery that can easily last 1.5 days on moderate use. However, when combined with gaming and heavy navigation usage, you can see the battery life drop down to 17 hours. The Final Say The Vivo V15 Pro offers a lot of for Rs 28,990 as it has innovative features and a good camera to back up the price tag. It performed well during the course of our review and offers awesome battery life for a power user. We particularly don't like FunTouch OS however that can be customised according to your liking with a compatible launcher. If you are looking for a smartphone that screams innovation and backs up its claims, the Vivo V15 Pro is a great mid-budget smartphone.
  2. BID’AT Types and Definition بدعت کی تعریف اور اقسام پر تفصیلی بحث THE MEANING OF INNOVATION AND ITS TYPES & LAWS The literal meaning of ‘Bidat’ (Innovation) is a new thing. The Holy Quran states, “Say, “1 am not a new Rasool,” 7.2 ”The Creator of the heavens and earth,” 7.22 and “و رھبانیۃ ن ابتدعوا ھا ما کتبنھا علیھم”7.23. The literal meaning of Bid at has been used in these verses (i.c. to create, to make new, etc). Mulla Ali Qaari رضی اللہ تعالٰی عنہ writes, “Bidat is the action which has no past example.” 7.24 _ Mirqat Sharah Mishkaat, Baabul-Itisaam bil-Kitaab was­ Sunnah It is now used in three meanings, A new action that came to be after the Holy Prophet صلی اللہ علیہ وسلم. An action against the Sunnah which removes a Sunnat. Bad or false beliefs (aqaaid) that came to be afterwards. The first meaning of Bid at is divided into two categories, Hasana (Good Innovation) Sayyia (Bad Innovation) The second and third meanings of innovation refer only to a Bad Innovation. The second meaning was meant by the pious when they said, “Every Innovation is Bad (Sayyia).” The third meaning is meant by the Hadith, “Every Innovation is a deviance.” Thus, the Ahadith and rulings of the Ulama are not in conflict. According to the Shariah, Innovation (Bidat) refers to those beliefs or practices which were not prevalent in the visible lifetime of Rasoolullah صلی اللہ علیہ وسلم and were produced afterwards. This results in Innovation within Shariah (Shar”i Bidat) to be of two types, Bidat-e-I’tiqaadi and Bidat-e-Amali. Bidat-e-l’tiqaadi (Innovation in Belief) are those false beliefs that were produced in Islam after The Holy Prophet صلی اللہ علیہ وسلم. The beliefs of Jews, Christians, fire- worshippers and polytheists are not Bidat-e-I’tiqaadi because they were found in his time, also, these beliefs are not considered to be Islamic beliefs according to the Christians, etc. The beliefs of the Jabriya, Qadriya, Murjiya, Chakraalwi, Ghair-Muqallids and Deobandis are Bidat-e-I’tiqaadiya because they were made afterwards and these people consider them to be Islamic beliefs. Examples of this follow: The Deobandi belief that Allah عزوجل has power to speak lies, The Holy Prophet صلی اللہ علیہ وسلم, is ignorant of Knowledge of the Unseen, thinking of Rasoolullah صلی اللہ علیہ وسلم in Salaah is worse than thinking of donkeys and mules in it, etc. These impure beliefs have been innovated from the Century A.H. Reference for this from Shaami has already been given in the introduction of this book. Now follows proof of the Good Innovation (Bidat-e-Hasana). Allah عزوجل states,” وجعلنا فی قلوب الذین ابتدعوہ رافۃ و رحمۃ ط ورھبانیۃ ن ابتدعوا ھا ما کتبنھا علیھم الا ابتغائ رضوان اللہ فمار عواھا حق رعایتھا ” 7.25 He then says, ” فا تینا الذین امنوا منھم اجر ھم ” 7.26 This ayat proves that the Christians produced a Good Innovation, i.e. abstinence from the world. Allah عزوجل praised them for this and even rewarded them for it. Yes, He rebuked those who could not accomplish it. He then states, “فا تینا الذین امنوا منھم اجر ھم “7.27 Rebuke was not made for bringing about something new, but for not fulfilling it. We can deduce from this that the Good Innovation is something excellent and a means of reward. However, not keeping to it is bad. The Holy Prophet صلی اللہ علیہ وسلم states that continuance in something makes that affair the best. For this reason, Muslims should complete hosting Meelads, etc. regularly. Rasoolullah صلی اللہ علیہ وسلم is reported to have stated in a Hadith, “The person who invents in our deen a belief that is contrary to it is rejected (mardood).”7.28 – Mishkaat, Baabul-Itisaam We have translated ‘Maa’ as belief because the deen constitutes of beliefs, Deeds (amal) are their supplement. A person who doesn’t perform namaaz is a sinner but not someone out of the deen or a Kaafir. Mulla Ali Qaari رضی اللہ تعالٰی عنہ writes in the annotation of this Hadith, “و المعنی ان من احدث فی الاسلام رایا فھو مر دود علیہ مر دود علیہ اقول وصف امرنا بھذا اشارۃ الی امر الاسلام کمل “In other words, the belief invented in Islam contrary to it will have the person rejected. I say, “The description (wast) of ‘Haazal-Amr gestures that the affairs of Islam are complete.” – Mirqaatul­ Mafaateeh This proves that Innovation (Bidat) has been asserted towards beliefs, Once, someone came to Hadrat Ibn Umar رضی اللہ تعالٰی عنہ and said, “[So-and-so] has sent you Salaam.” He replied, “I have information that he has become an Innovator (Bidati). If this is truly the case, do not convey my Salaam to him.” 7.30 ­Mishkaat, Baabu/-Imaan bil-Qadr How did this person become an Innovator? Rasoolullah صلی اللہ علیہ وسلم said, “In my Ummat, there will be sinking in the earth, distortion of appearances and throwing of stones amongst the Qadriya people.” 7,31 -Ibid We can deduce that the person who sent the Salaam was from the Qadriya (he rejected the concept of fate (taqdeerj). Durr-e-Mukhtaar states, “Narnaaz performed behind an Innovator (Bidati) Imam is makrooh. Innovation (Bidat) is harboring that belief against the beliefs known from The Holy Prophet صلی اللہ علیہ وسلم.” 7.32 – Kitaabus-Salaah, Baabul-lmaamat We ascertain from these extracts that Bidat applies to innovated as well as bad beliefs, and all of the strong warnings of punishment mentioned in the Ahadith concerning Innovation and Innovators are towards Bidat-e-I’tiqaadiya. The Holy Prophet صلی اللہ علیہ وسلم states, “He who shows respect to an Innovator (Bidati) has helped in decimating Islam {i.e. one who has the Bidat-e-I’tiqaadia).” Maulwi Rasheed Ahmed Gangohi writes, “The Innovation which such strong threats were made against is Innovation in Beliefs, e.g. the innovation of the Khaarijies and Shias.” Fataawa Rasheedta, Vol.1. Kitaabul-Bidat, Pg. 90 Bidat-e-Amali (Innovation in Practice) is every action and doing that was produced after the time of Rasoolullah صلی اللہ علیہ وسلم, irrespective of whether it is religious (deeni) or worldly, during or after the time of the Sahaaba رضی اللہ تعالٰی عنہ Mirqaat states, “According to the Shariah, Innovation is an action or practice that was not present in the Noble Messenger’s صلی اللہ علیہ وسلم time.” 7.33 – Baabul-Itisaam Under this very chapter, Ashiatul-Lam’aat states, “Any action that was created after the Prophet صلی اللہ علیہ وسلم is Bidat (Innovation).” In both of these extracts, neither is there any restriction of a religious action nor was the era of the Sahaaba considered. Any practice that took place after the time of the Prophet صلی اللہ علیہ وسلم, whether religious or worldly, is a Bidat, even if it occurred in the era of the Sahaaba. Yes, in general usage of speech, the innovations of the Sahaaba are called Sunnat-e-Sahaaba, not Bidat. This is usage. Otherwise, Hadrat Umar رضی اللہ تعالٰی عنہ, himself said after fixing Taraweeh salaah with Jamaat, “This is indeed a very excellent innovation (Bidat).” 7.35 – Hadith Sharif, there are two categories of Innovation, Good and Bad (Bidat-e-Hasana & Bidat­e-Sayyia). Bidat-e-Hasana is the innovation that doesn’t go against any Sunnat, e.g. gatherings of Meelad, Madrassahs, exotic and new foods, printing the Quran and religious books, etc. Bidat-e-Sayyia is the innovation that is contrary to a Sunnat or ruins it, e.g, reading the Khutba of the luma and Eidain Salaah in a language other than Arabic (as the Sunnah is for it to be read in Arabic,. etc.) Bidat-e-Hasana is permissible. Rather, it is preferable (mustahab) and even compulsory (Waajib) at times. A Bad Innovation is either Makrcoh-e-Tahrimi or Haraam. It can also be Makroohi-e-Tanzeehi. We shall discuss this categorization later on. Proof of both Good and Bad Innovations follow. Under the Hadith, “و کل بدعۃ ضلالۃ” Ashiatul-Lam’aat states, “The Innovation that is in conformity to the principles and laws (of the Shariah) and Sunnah and which Qiyaas is made with is known as Bidat-e-Hasana. Whatever is against the above is known is a deviant Innovation.” – Vol. 1, Baabul-Itisaam. A Hadith states, “He who initiates a good practice in Islam receives its reward. The reward of those who act upon it will also be attained by the initiator, with none of their thawaab being decreased. He who initiates a bad practice in Islam accwnulates its sin and the sin of those who act upon it. Their sin will also not be lessened.” 7.38 – Miskhaat, Kitaabul-Ilm We can deduce from this that inventing a good practice in Islam is a means of reward, and innovating a bad one causes sin to be accumulated. Discussing the excellence of Imam-e-Azam Abu Hanifa رضی اللہ تعالٰی عنہ, the introduction of the book Shaami states, ”The Ulama state that the following Ahadith are from the laws of Islam: “He who invents a Bidat accumulates the sin of all those who act upon it. The person who brings out a Good Innovation attains the reward of all who act upon it until the Day of Qiyaamat.” 7.39 This also proves that a Good Innovation causes thawaab to be attained while a Bad Innovation is a sin. Something that goes against a Sunnat is a Bad Innovation. This is proven by the following, “Any person who takes out a practice or opinion in our deen contrary to it is rejected.” .40 – Mishkaat, Baabul-Itisaam “Contrary to it [i.e. the deen)” means against the deen, Therefore, Shaikh Abdul-Haqq رضی اللہ تعالٰی عنہ writes in the commentary of this Hadith, “It refers to something that is against the deen or something which changes it.” Ashiatul-Lam’aat Another Hadith states, “The Innovation produced by a nation causes the Sunnah of the same proportion to be lifted. Hence, holding on to the Sunnah is better than introducing an Innovation.” 7.42 – Mishkaat, Baabut-Itisaam, Section 3 Ashiatul-Lam’aat states in the annotation of this Hadith, “When bringing out an Innovation wipes out a Sunnah, then upholding the Sunnah will effectively erase the Innovation.” This narration and its annotation prove that a Bad Innovation is that which erases a Sunnah. Examples of this have already been given. Both Good and Bad Bidats should be properly understood and recognized.
  3. Just like everything else, Chinese companies try to copy or steal ideas from innovative companies and sell it as their own. Of course, there are a few exceptions to the rule however in a new scandal, Chinese hackers and spies were caught by U.S. Department of Justice (DOJ) for stealing confidential aircraft technology from American and French companies. According to the indictment, the two accused were Chinese intelligence officers. © YouTube We've already seen Chinese companies lifting ideas, technology and designs in other products such as smartphones, earphones and even cars; however, this is the first time Chinese intelligence officers have been caught stealing information. According to DOJ, that from January 2010 until May 2015, the officers and their teams attempted to hack and steal tech related to a new turbofan engine. Stealing the information would enable Chinese companies (public and private) to copy and build similar jet engines. Stealing of this information would prevent the Chinese from investing a lot of money into research and development. During the time of the hacks, a government-owned aerospace company was working to develop a comparable engine. © Pexels The Chinese hackers targeted firms like Capstone Turbine, French company Safran SA, that co-develops engines with U.S.-based General Electric and other companies in Arizona, Wisconsin, Massachusetts, Oregon, and the United Kingdom. The packers used techniques such as phishing schemes, domain hijacking, and using the companies' own websites to steal visitor information. The two accused were employed by the French company and used their position to install the Sakula remote access trojan onto their systems. "State-sponsored hacking is a direct threat to our national security," said U.S. Attorney Adam Braverman. "The concerted effort to steal, rather than simply purchase, commercially available products should offend every company that invests talent, energy, and shareholder money into the development of products.” Seems like Chinese entities can't help themselves from stealing information and ideas rather than investing in research and development. Earlier this month, Yanjun Xu, a spy for the Chinese ministry of state security, was arrested for economic espionage and attempting to steal trade secrets from US aviation and aerospace companies. Source: Engadget
  4. This year has been very interesting for Vivo, as they've not only gained market share in focus countries like India, but have also released new products that stand apart. The Vivo NEX brought in a sliding camera setup, which abolished the need for a notch. While this implementation is still questionable and can be judged only over a longer period of time, it undoubtedly is interesting. The next-in-line is the in-display fingerprint scanner. Vivo showed off the X21 in May, the first phone in India to have the technology. Back then, the phone was powered by a midrange chipset, but priced quite high. In fact, it went up directly against the OnePlus 6. Now after a few months, the company has launched the Vivo V11 Pro, which is basically the same as the X21 but priced a lot cheaper. The first thing you'll notice is obviously, the in-display fingerprint scanner. With the V11 Pro, Vivo has managed to bring a new and striking feature to the midrange, and things are even more interesting, because Xiaomi's POCO F1 has been on a roll. In the same segment, we also have the OPPO F9 Pro and the evergreen Nokia 7 Plus. Is Vivo able to make a mark with the Vivo V11 Pro? Is the in-display fingerprint scanner worth the hype? Can the phone stand against the POCO F1? Let's find out. 1. Design & Hardware: © MensXP The first thing you'll notice is the body, which is built of polycarbonate. But the back has a slight gradient that Vivo likes to call the Starry Night. It has an adequate shine to it, but the premium feel that you get from metal is missing. We've all come to expect phones in this range to have a metal build now, but this has been the primary area where Vivo has cut corners. The phone isn't slippery and looks stunning from the front. The screen has a high screen-to-body ratio of 91.27 per cent, the chins are small, and the notch is redesigned. Similar to the OPPO F9 Pro, the V11 Pro has a water-droplet style notch that houses the front camera only. The earpiece is located above the display and the infrared scanner is on the right side. The phone has a 6.4-inch Full View AMOLED display and it's among the best panels we've seen in this range. It is very bright, the colours are slightly oversaturated by default, and the viewing angles are perfect. The saturation and temperature of the display can be changed from the settings menu. © MensXP The bottom of the phone has a speaker grill on the left, the micro-USB charging port in the centre and the audio jack on right. On the back, the Vivo branding is located in the centre while the vertical dual camera setup will always remind you of the iPhone X. The power button is located at a convenient height, you won't have to stretch your fingers. Coming to the in-display fingerprint scanner, it is definitely a lot more improved than the X21's, and the most common question everyone has asked is, "Is it usable in day-to-day usage?" Yes, it is. The scanner is sufficiently fast and accurate. You do need to place your finger a little more firmly, but other than that, there is no difference. The software is well optimised and thought off to make full use of the scanner, even if you lift your phone, the AMOLED display will show you the scanner circle with futuristic animations. I've hardly had to actually use the power button to unlock the phone. © MensXP The phone also comes with Face Unlock support that works in the dark as well, thanks to an infrared sensor. The authentication is fast and rarely fails to recognise me. The SIM tray is located on the left side while the power button and the volume rockers are on the right. Even the case that Vivo has shipped with the phone is of good quality and feels solid in hand. 2. Performance: © MensXP The phone is powered by a Snapdragon 660 processor along with 6GB RAM and 64GB of internal storage, there are no other memory configurations. The storage can be expanded to 256GB via a microSD card. In a nutshell, the phone is fast and smooth. I've rarely encountered any lags or stutters, but the UI does feel dated. We'll talk more on that in the software section. Games like PUBG were a little disappointing though, even at medium settings it encountered a lot of stutters and felt like the phone is struggling throughout the game. Also, even though a high screen-to-body ratio is good for looks, it becomes a major problem while gaming, you just don't have enough place to hold the phone firmly. © MensXP Except for games, everything else runs smooth. Even when I'm shifting through multiple apps like Outlook, WhatsApp, multiple tabs on Chrome, and Google Drive, the phone would go on without a glitch. The phone is backed by a 3400mAh battery, and it is more than sufficient to get you through one full day of heavy usage. The one thing I loved about the phone is its standby time, it hardly takes up any power even when you have 4G / WiFi connected full time. Thanks to the AMOLED panel, even the display isn't very hungry. The battery supports Vivo's new dual-engine fast charging, I could get it from 5 per cent to 96 per cent within 1 hour 40 minutes. 3. Software: © MensXP While everything about the phone is well above average, Vivo desperately needs to update its FunTouch OS UI. Since the Vivo V5 Plus, I haven't noticed any difference. Obviously, it has been heavily inspired by iOS, and sadly Vivo is stuck at iOS 10 while the world has moved on to iOS 12. The UX feels very old especially when you use gesture navigation. It is outright visible that the company has added the gestures on top of the previous UI, making it cumbersome. The two modules just don't feel well integrated. The animations often feel slow, and the gesture to open recently used apps is terribly slow. I won't be too hard on the software because it is something that can be fixed with an update, and I hope Vivo takes into consideration. Now that I've established that the UI is old, it does bring in a host of added nifty functionality like support for dual-apps and deeper customization. The phone comes with Vivo's version of an email, calendar, and a few other utility apps. The phone also comes with some bloatware like Facebook, WhatsApp, and Instagram. 4. Camera: © MensXP The V11 Pro has a 12-megapixel primary sensor and a 5-megapixel secondary sensor on the back, the same ones we've seen on the X21. The pictures are very detailed and sharp during the daytime and there is hardly a shutter lag. Dynamic range is decent and the portrait mode is spot-on in detecting the depth, it also comes with some added customization options in the camera app. The colour reproduction is very accurate. During macros, the subject is sharp and the background is perfectly creamy. In low-light, the setup performs surprisingly well, but there is a slight shutter lag, but if you have a steady hand, the output is superior. The noise levels are low and currently exposed. © MensXP The front has a 25-megapixel single sensor that is very sharp and detailed. The portrait mode also works perfectly and the detection of hair and headgear is properly processed and it also has a few extra filters like natural light, studio light, and rainbow light. We can also put in a monochrome background. The Camera app is again heavily inspired by Apple but comes in with a tonne more functionality. There is obviously a pro mode available along with Vivo's signature beautification modes, that have a very deep level of customization. You can change your skin tone, as well as the size of your nose. The camera can be also triggered via voice commands or palm gesture. © MensXP © MensXP © MensXP © MensXP © MensXP © MensXP The Final Say © MensXP Overall, I'd recommend this phone to everyone. When compared against the POCO F1, the V11 Pro misses out only on the top of the line performance. The camera is superior, has all the trendy features, and the in-display fingerprint scanner is a good cherry on the top. The POCO F1 is for those who need raw performance on the go, the Vivo V11 Pro is suited for a more casual user base. If you like iOS, you'll feel right at home, along with the added openness of the Android ecosystem.
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