Sony xperia pro 1: Sony Xperia PRO-I 5G 512GB (Unlocked) Black| XQBE62/B

Sony Xperia Pro-I review: Paying the price

Stephen Schenck

You get a lot of smartphone for $1800, but deserve even more

Today’s smartphone market is nothing short of brutal. Over the past few years we’ve seen once-major players like HTC and LG shift focus to other products, and brands like Nokia have been bought and sold so many times that they’re basically empty husks at this point, shadows of their former selves. Those players that remain are fighting over the few niches where there’s still room to grow, and now more and more OEMs are pushing far past what we would previously consider a reasonable market ceiling. Samsung may be looking to woo shoppers with deep pockets by promising an innovative foldable experience, but for Sony this super-premium space is all about photography. Is it even possible to make a smartphone camera so good that it’s worth the Sony Xperia Pro-I’s $1800 sticker price? For as much as I really like this phone, I’m still not convinced.

Sony’s long been a bit of an outsider in the international smartphone space, but I’ve respected its efforts to try doing things a little differently, whether that means taking an early stab at gaming phones, realizing that Compact devices can still be powerful, or being an advocate for super-dense 4K screens. But not every experiment is a success, and the original $2500 Xperia Pro has largely been seen as a swing and a miss. The follow-up Pro-I is not just a more affordable phone (as if that were a high bar to clear) but also one more accessible with a seemingly simple promise: marrying a high-quality standalone camera with the best smartphone tech you can find. And while I think that’s been successful to a degree, it’s still a really hard sell.

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  • SoC: Snapdragon 888
  • RAM: 12GB
  • Storage: 512GB
  • Battery: 4500mAh
  • Ports: USB Type-C
  • Operating System: Android 11
  • Front camera: 8MP (F2. 0) 78°
  • Rear cameras: 12MP (F2.0/F4.0) 85°, 12MP (F2.4) 48°, 12MP (F2.2) 124°
  • Connectivity: 802.11a/b/g/n(2.4GHz)/n(5GHz)/ac/ax, Bluetooth 5.2, 5G
  • Dimensions: 166 x 72 x 8.9 mm
  • Colors: Black
  • Display type: 6.5-inch 4K HDR OLED (3840 x 1644)
  • Weight: 211 g
  • Price: $1800


  • Incredibly versatile camera hardware and software
  • Fantastic build quality
  • Beautiful screen and great-sounding speakers


  • Jaw-droppingly expensive
  • Not as premium-feeling as similarly priced foldables

Buy This Product

On paper, the Xperia Pro-I is easy enough to understand: basically take last year’s Xperia 1 III, and upgrade the phone’s camera hardware with a “1-inch” image sensor. And looking at the hardware, it’s clear here that imaging is a priority. Sony’s handsome camera stack dominates the phone’s back, and the company’s so enamored with these lenses’ Zeiss branding that it sticks the name on there twice.

I love the phone’s body. Though big, the handset’s size is anything but intimidating, thanks in large part to the screen’s exceptionally tall aspect of 21:9. This gives us a phone that’s slightly taller than the Pixel 6 Pro (pictured with, below), but narrower, such that it fits far more comfortably in the hand. The rear panel matte-finish frosted glass has a texture that’s just so viscerally pleasing to touch.

That hand-feel is enhanced by the Pro-I’s incredibly satisfying frame. I’m sick of phones with rounded-off screen edges, and thankfully, Sony gives us a flat-edged approach with longitudinal ridges that is just eight kinds of satisfying to hold. That would be unique enough on its own, but Sony couldn’t seem to help itself from making this frame piece as cool and weird as possible.

In classic Xperia fashion, Sony’s built a super-accessible SIM/expansion tray you can pry open with a thumbnail. SIM tool collections are well and good, but not needing one at all is just clutch.

Another Sony standard is the presence of a dedicated camera shutter button. Its placement here is a little extreme, all the way down in the bottom-right corner, and while that might make sense from a typical camera-layout standpoint, it makes one-handed use feel a bit off-balance, and I often found myself inadvertently rotating the phone while depressing the shutter.

Sony’s final bit of edge weirdness is a hole for a lanyard strap. A lanyard strap. On your phone. I realize this Xperia is intentionally trying to ape camera design, but this inclusion just feels silly.

I honestly can’t remember the last phone I used that offered a notification LED — it might have actually been another Sony. It’s one of those throwbacks that initially sounds kind of neat to have again, but after using it for several weeks, you realize why we’ve all sort of moved past the idea. Here, the LED isn’t customizable to the point that it’s any more useful than as an alert that you need to check something on your phone, but without narrowing that down any — which just quickly became annoying. I’d love the ability to assign colors to specific apps or contacts or something — third party apps to do this exist, but compatibility varies, and many are showing their age.

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When Sony first introduced fingerprint scanners integrated with power buttons, only for the feature to be disabled in the US, I was so jealous about what we were missing out on. We finally got that a few years ago, and trying it out on the Xperia Pro-I, I’ve got to say… I think I liked it better when it was just an idea. I don’t know if it’s because the sensor itself is so small, but performance is just too unpredictable to rely on. I’m able to successfully authenticate maybe half the time, and the phone’s far too quick to lock the sensor after multiple failed attempts. Considering how far in-display scanners have come, it seems a little silly for Sony to still reject them.

The display here is just beautiful. With a crisp 3840 x 1644 “4K” resolution, it had sure better be, and the OLED panel here avoids some of the annoying stripey artifacts that plagued Xperia screens in years past. As I mentioned earlier, the extreme aspect of the screen makes for a phone body that’s not uncomfortably wide, and I think the shape is pretty successful with apps — there can be a little reaching at times, but nothing that really impeded my usage. I love how Sony could not care less about people whining about bezels, and sticks its selfie cam up top where it belongs, leaving the screen itself unmolested by cut-outs.

That screen is flanked by a pair of front-facing stereo speakers — that this still isn’t standard across all phones in this day and age is nothing short of tragic. As I’d expect from an Xperia, they sound great, even without the phone’s Dolby Atmos engaged. And as an increasingly rare bonus, Sony even throws in an analog headphone jack. I could do without the “AI enhanced” audio it promises, and even just straight, unprocessed output sounds really nice.

Sony bundles the Xperia Pro-I with a 30W USB-C charger, and that’s pretty much it. I realize that including earbuds as well has gone a little out of style, but considering what we’re paying here (and that the phone supports them) I might have appreciated a little more effort. At least it’s more than you get from Samsung, with no charger at all.

Software, performance, and battery life

Sony’s Android skin is… fine. It’s relatively lightweight and unobtrusive, and reminds me a lot of Moto software in that respect. I think I like it the most when it’s doing the least. It’s when Sony tries to get cute that I think it fails, like with the “side sense” bar for quickly launching apps or engaging multi-window mode. While quite configurable, the interface is just not super intuitive, and I ultimately found myself turning it off. The phone supports windowed apps, which I think is just ludicrous on a screen this size, and while I held out hope that top-bottom split-screen would at least be somewhat useful with the high aspect here, it still feels really cramped, and any attempt to resize is a flicker party.

To its credit, Sony shows you what your money’s buying, and it doesn’t skimp much when it comes to silicon. The SoC, to be fair, is slightly behind the curve, with the phone running the sort of Snapdragon 888 that makes this clear the Pro-I is a 2021 launch — no 8 Gen 1 here. But we do get a solid 12GB of RAM (even as some manufacturers start dialing back) and an incredibly generous 512GB of storage, perfect for shooting hours of high-res video (that you can easily swap in a microSD card without needing special tools is just the icing on the cake).

All this adds up to some reasonably solid performance. Apps run smoothly on the 120Hz display — for the most part. Occasionally I’d spot some hiccups in multi-window operation, though that’s pretty much the exception that proves the rule.

The Pro-I ships running Android 11, which is not great for a super-premium handset launching at the tail end of 2021. Other Xperias are already getting their Android 12 updates, but considering the unit I checked out is still on the October security patch, maybe don’t hold your breath. For what it’s worth, Sony confirmed that the Xperia 1 III will receive two years of OS updates (following initial reports of just one year), so we’re probably looking at the same treatment here.

Sony gives the Pro-I a 4,500mAh battery — not obscenely large, but appropriate enough for a handset this size. And though it’s easy to burn that fast if you’re shooting a ton of high-res video, battery life is excellent with more casual usage. I regularly found myself getting a couple days on a charge. While there’s USB-PD fast-charging support with the 30W adapter, you miss out on wireless charging, but I really didn’t find it to be a big deal.


The Xperia Pro-I has some of the most impressive camera hardware you will find on a smartphone. The main sensor is that big “1 inch” one, with the asterisk there being that the phone does not actually use all of that surface area to capture its 12MP images. In addition to that we’ve got an f/2.2 124-degree ultrawide angle camera, and an f/2.4 telephoto — both also 12MP.

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The primary there has the particularly neat ability to toggle between two apertures: f/2.0 and f/4.0. That added flexibility is super rare in the smartphone space (Samsung offered it with Galaxy S9 and S10 models, but abandoned it in more recent offering), and you’ll quickly get used to hearing the familiar “buzz” of the dual aperture apparatus powering up every time you jump into the camera.

Sony’s imaging software — the main camera app, as well separate video and “cinema” titles — is a bit intimidating if you’re a photography novice (though then again, this phone really isn’t built for you), and even the “basic” mode is a little hard to just pick up and use, with its unfamiliar iconography — at least to me, though existing Sony camera users should feel right at home. But these are all apps that reward confident users looking for more control, and once you swap over to Sony’s DSLR-like interface you’ll find a range of options from largely auto, to shutter priority, to full-blown manual.

While I can’t deny that I did get some very nice looking shots out of my time using the Pro-I, none of them feel the sort of order of magnitude improvement over other smartphone cameras that I’d want to see to justify what Sony’s charging — there was never that “wow” moment, like when seeing a Pixel do Night Sight for the first time. I suspect that it is possible to get jaw-dropping quality out of this hardware (Sony’s samples sure are purty) but you’re going to have to possess the actual photography chops to make the most of this package.

Should you buy it?

No. Are you serious? It’s $1800.

You could buy a top-of-the-line regular smartphone plus a decently nice used DSLR (and maybe even a lens or two) for that kind of scratch. And I’m almost positive you’d have a better experience going in that direction.

So who is the Xperia Pro-I actually for? That is a very good question, and it seems to be some intersection between users with lots of disposable income, those heavily interested in content creation, and people who place an extreme priority on convenience. If that lines up for you — well, congratulations on your successful YouTube/TikTok channel, I guess?

I just can’t see the Pro-I as much more than a collection of trade-offs — and that the phone’s single-biggest selling point is largely a misrepresentation (the less-than-fully-used “1-inch” sensor) only serves to drive that home. Lest that sound too negative, I really, really like this smartphone, and it’s going to be sad when I move on to something else — such is the blogger life. The build is great, the software’s fine, and if this were a $900 smartphone, it would be easy to recommend. I feel like the Xperia 1 III is going to be the more sensible option for 95% of users, but even that’s overpriced at $1200.

Sony’s clearly comfortable with the market placement it’s decided on for its phones, including the Xperia Pro-I, but I just worry it’s rendered them inaccessible in the process. And that’s a shame.

Buy it if…

  • You’re already a big fan of Sony’s digital cameras, and crave more manual control from your smartphone imaging experience.
  • You’re a content creator who’s constantly on the go, and need an easily pocketable camera solution.

Don’t buy it if…

  • You like a good value.

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About The Author

Stephen is a managing editor at Android Police, where he helps people find words that are good, and put them in orders that are good, too. Most of the time those words tell people about the latest smartphone news, keeping them in the know about the newest devices, most recent software updates, and next-gen features coming down the pike. He’s been working in tech media for over a decade, including stints at Phone Arena and Pocketnow. Occasionally spotted across the American Northeast, Stephen can be cautiously approached after signaling goodwill by waving a shiny new phone in his direction. Although easily spooked by garish apps or aggressive notification alerts, in his native environment Stephen seeks engagement with kindred spirits, and is always happy to explain why your phone is too damn big. Stephen still uses Windows XP and thinks you should, too.

Sony Xperia Pro-I proves why Sony should stop making phones

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Sony’s imaging-focused phone drops the ball in other places

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Tom’s Guide Verdict

Sony’s Xperia Pro-I goes all-in on pro-level imaging, but can’t match less expensive camera phones like the iPhone 13 Pro Max or Pixel 6 Pro. And it suffers from lackluster battery life, a dim display, and an unintuitive pro app user experience.


  • Ridiculously expensive

  • Unintuitive pro app user experience

  • No mmWave 5G or wireless charging

  • Subpar battery life in 120Hz mode

  • Cameras not better than cheaper phones

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Sony Xperia Pro-I: Specs

Price: $1,799
Android version: Android 11
Display: 6.5-inch OLED (3840 x 1644)
Refresh rate: 120Hz
CPU: Snapdragon 888
Storage / Expandable: 512GB / Yes
Rear cameras: 12MP (f/2. 0-4.0) main, 12MP (f/2.2) ultrawide, 12MP (f/2.4) 50mm/2.1x telephoto
Front camera: 8MP (f/2.0)
Video: Up to 4K 120 fps HDR
Battery: 4,500 mAh
Charging: 30W
Battery life (Hrs:Mins): 7:05 (120Hz), 9:08 (60Hz)
Size: 6.54 x 2.83 x 0.35 inches
Weight: 7.4 ounces

Sony has never had what you would call a rational idea of what a smartphone should cost. Its Xperia line of handsets has achieved meme status for how expensive some of its models have been. Even now as smartphone technology advances to the next big thing, Sony likes to think its Xperia mobile brand can command a hefty price tag, and the new Xperia Pro-I is no different. 

Sony targets professional photographers and videographers with the Xperia Pro-I. There’s some serious camera hardware onboard here, including a 50mm (2.1x optical zoom) telephoto lens and the choice between f/2. 0 and f/4.0 apertures on the main camera. 

But at a jaw-dropping $1,799, the Pro-I is laughably bad in some areas. A phone that costs as much as the Samsung Galaxy Z Fold 3 but doesn’t have mmWave 5G, wireless charging, or a display that exceeds 400 nits of brightness? I’m floored by how madly Sony has misjudged the value the Xperia Pro-I provides. 

While this device isn’t for the typical smartphone buyer, our Sony Xperia Pro-I review finds a phone that can’t meet the expectations of its niche audience.

Sony Xperia Pro-I review: Price and availability

The Xperia Pro-I comes in one configuration with 512GB of storage and 12GB of RAM. That’s pretty high-end in Android land, but you’ll have to drop $1,799 to get that privilege. For reference, that’s what the base 256GB Galaxy Z Fold 3 costs. At least that’s a whole new form factor with a foldable screen.

Should you wish to, you can buy the Pro-I from Sony directly or through various retailers like Amazon.  

Sony Xperia Pro-I review: Cameras

The Xperia Pro-I sports a triple 12MP sensor setup, including a 50mm telephoto lens. That comes out to 2.1x zoom, based on the camera app. And around front, the Xperia Pro-I features a 8MP selfie camera.

Image 1 of 2

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

I brought out the iPhone 13 Pro Max for comparison, which currently tops our picks for the best camera phones. For the first shot, I took both phones to a mural in my neighborhood, which has a variety of whites and grays, plus some red. The Xperia Pro-I kept the colors toned down, almost muted. The iPhone boosted the reds and blues a bit to make the image more visually appealing. To the common eye, the iPhone’s shot would probably be preferable, but Sony’s could be tweaked in editing. Then again, you could say the same for the iPhone.

In this second outdoor shot looking down a bridge, both photos look rather similar at first glance. But look deeper and you’ll see that the Xperia Pro-I produced a warmer image with less yellow than the iPhone did. I think the iPhone 13 Pro Max overcompensated for the direct mid-afternoon sunlight, leaving the Xperia the victor in this situation. Sony’s phone also produced more natural colors.

Inside, the differences between the two images jump out immediately. The Xperia Pro-I produced a bland and dim image compared to the iPhone, which brightened up the scene considering the low light on the dark side of the house. The Xperia’s focus also seems way too soft, which you can see with some of the book titles. It’s an interesting comparison, but the iPhone 13 Pro Max clearly wins in this situation.

For another indoor shot, I tasked both phones to photograph these produce stands. With daylight on the other side and harsh fluorescent lighting above, the challenge proved beyond both phones’ abilities. Either image looks pretty dingy with bland colors and poor exposure. This is a steep challenge for any camera, but neither phone came out ahead.

The telephoto test compared the Xperia Pro-I’s 2. 1x optical zoom to the 3x max of the iPhone 13 Pro Max. Shooting the same mural as before, the Xperia Pro-I produced softer colors than the iPhone, while also failing to give the same sense of detail. The iPhone’s image, distance notwithstanding, has better colors and richer details in the bricks and the way the light hits the paint. Even if the Xperia had the same 3x optical zoom as the iPhone, I think the latter would still win in this test with default settings.

To test the ultrawide lens on each phone, I grabbed this shot of the front of a grocery store. The Xperia did very well here, properly compensating from the sunlight while producing bright colors in the purple sign and blue sky. The iPhone’s shot isn’t bad, but I think Sony won this ultrawide comparison.

The portrait test proved interesting, since the iPhone 13 Pro Max struggled with exposure and tone. The Xperia Pro-I zoomed out a bit more on the image, but produced something that was warmer and better lit overall. It’s hard to make out my finer details in either image because of the challenging lighting conditions, but the Xperia has a better photo.

The night mode comparison is really not much of one at all. The Xperia Pro-I acted like it didn’t recognize the low light with an image so dark, you can barely see the smoker in my backyard. The iPhone produced a clearer image that, though fuzzy, shows far more details than the Xperia managed.

Finally, for the selfie test, the Xperia Pro-I seemed to struggle with overexposure given the direct sunlight. My beard is certainly redder and my hair blonder than the iPhone’s selfie, but the background is a little more blown out in contrast. The iPhone 13 Pro Max adjusted the image pretty well given the harsh light and it’s the selfie I’d prefer to post if I had to choose.

Sony probably doesn’t expect you to go with the photos the Xperia Pro-I processes on-device, nor does it anticipate that you’ll be content with the auto settings. The manual controls are easy enough to work with, certainly easier than either of the video apps.

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

Instead, you’ll probably head into an app like Lightroom to adjust things to your liking in post-processing, but for photos using default settings with no editing, the iPhone wins in most scenarios. That’s kind of hard to swallow given that Sony’s camera-focused phone costs $700 more than the iPhone 13 Pro Max while lacking the polish of Apple’s device in other areas (as we’ll soon see).

Sony Xperia Pro-I review: Display

One of the defining characteristics of an Xperia phone is the unusually tall display. 

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

Sony has gone this route for a long time now, but it doesn’t look any less odd when compared to a more traditional smartphone design. The Pro-I has a 6.5-inch OLED 120Hz screen with an impressive 3840 x 1644 resolution. That’s a lot of pixels packed into this display.

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Header Cell – Column 0 Xperia Pro-I Pixel 6 Pro iPhone 13 Pro Max
sRGB (%) 138 104 109
DCI-P3 (%) 98 74 77
Delta-E 0. 25 0.3 0.21
Brightness (nits) 342 842 1,038

The Pro-I’s screen is nice enough indoors, but in our testing, it only reached a max of 342 nits of brightness. That’s incredibly dim for a phone that costs this much. The iPhone 13 Pro Max gets more than 1,000 nits and the new Galaxy S22 Ultra hit 1,359 nits in our testing (with a rated max of 1,750 nits). You can see both those phones’ displays clearly in bright sunlight; the Pro-I can’t make the same claim.

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

And that’s disappointing because, otherwise, the Pro-I’s display is good. Its Delta-E color accuracy score is a nice 0.25 (0 is perfect), and the Pro-I can reproduce 98% of the challenging DCI-P3 color gamut. All that equals more realistic colors for viewing and editing your photos, something that I think works in the Pro-I’s favor.

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

Compared to other phones that cost hundreds of dollars less, the Xperia Pro-I’s screen is on par other than its brightness, especially for its color accuracy and reproduction. I think it’s more than passable for viewing photos, which is the important piece — so long as you’re indoors or in the shade.

Sony Xperia Pro-I review: Software, battery life and other features

Software: The Xperia Pro-I features a version of Android 11 — Android 12 just started rolling out during the course of writing this review — that’s pretty close to stock on the surface, but with a lot of preinstalled garbage like Facebook, LinkedIn, and a Tidal trial. Sony’s software support can be a bit suspect sometimes, but at least Android 12 is on its way. Otherwise, the system is pretty unobtrusive. But Sony’s pro apps are another story.

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

I’ll be the first to admit that I’m not a professional photographer or videographer, but I found the Cinema and Video Pro apps quite unintuitive. Even the Photo Pro app took some getting used to. Granted, this phone isn’t meant for the layperson, but that doesn’t excuse poor design like settings buried in convoluted areas. I understand that Sony wanted to give an “authentic” experience that professionals might feel more at home with, but I think most people have grown accustomed to how smartphone photo/video apps are laid out nowadays.

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

I think Sony could have done a much better job with these apps, perhaps by better nesting settings and tweaks better. Some options like the manual controls feel like a pain to get to, and I only adjusted some things slightly like ISO and white balance.

Battery life: One place the Xperia Pro-I really struggles is battery life. In the Tom’s Guide battery life test — a benchmark where we set a phone’s display to 150 nits of brightness and then task the device to endlessly reload web pages until it dies — the Xperia Pro-I barely exceeded 7 hours (7:04) in its 120Hz mode. At 60Hz, the phone held out a bit longer at 9 hours and 8 minutes, though that’s still nearly an hour behind the average phone.

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

The only other modern Android phone that performs that poorly is the Pixel 6 Pro at 7 hours and 49 minutes in its 120Hz mode. The current king of Android camera phones also struggles, but it goes for 45 minutes longer than the Xperia Pro-I.

And then there’s the iPhone 13 Pro Max at a whopping 12 hours and 16 minutes. Considering that that is our pick for the best camera phone, it’s a wonder why you’d opt for the Xperia Pro-I should you want a capable camera phone that’ll last for several hours of photography.

Special features: The Xperia Pro-I features two extra buttons alongside the power button and volume rocker. One is a shortcut key that you can map to any app. By default, it launches the Video Pro app, but you can set it to the camera app or whatever you have installed. Next to that is a shutter button, which is very handy while you’re taking photos or videos. 

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

Another area I think the Xperia Pro-I shines is the speaker quality. These are very nice phone speakers, certainly on par with anything else on the market. Listening to my favorite music on the Pro-I was just as good as my iPhone 13 Pro Max. In some ways, the Xperia Pro-I’s speakers are richer and fuller, with stronger and warmer bass than Apple’s. You can set up Dolby Atmos and 360 spatial audio, and there’s even support for an AI DSEE Ultimate upscaler for compressed music.

Sony Xperia Pro-I review: Verdict

The Xperia Pro-I is an interesting phone to review since it’s not really meant for most people — its price tag assures that. But its high cost creates expectations the phone can’t match. The display, while having great color accuracy, is so dim that you can hardly see your photos outdoors. The battery life is just outright bad, practically inexcusable for a $1,799 phone.

The Xperia Pro-I can shoot some nice pictures, sure, but when compared to the iPhone 13 Pro Max, it’s not all that much better. In fact, the iPhone beat the Xperia in several comparisons, especially in the night mode test. I imagine the Pixel 6 Pro — our favorite Android phone for taking pictures — would hold its own as well.

I don’t think anyone should buy the Xperia Pro-I. If you’re a professional photographer or videographer, you likely have your own dedicated equipment that can do a lot more than this phone could dream of doing. And if you’re a hobbyist, there are better phones (like the iPhone 13 Pro Max or Pixel 6 Pro) that can accomplish many of the same feats while costing far less.

Sony Xperia Pro-I: Price Comparison








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Jordan is the Phones Editor for Tom’s Guide, covering all things phone-related. He’s written about phones for over six years and plans to continue for a long while to come. He loves nothing more than relaxing in his home with a book, game, or his latest personal writing project. Jordan likes finding new things to dive into, from books and games to new mechanical keyboard switches and fun keycap sets. Outside of work, you can find him poring over open-source software and his studies.

Xperia 1 II | Sony Android Smartphone

Xperia 1 II

Xperia 1 II sets new standards for smartphone speed. It features the latest technology, 5G support, and a super-fast autofocus camera co-developed with camera makers Sony Alpha. Watch your favorite content in cinematic quality on the 6.5-inch 4K HDR CinemaWide™ OLED display with a 21:9 aspect ratio of .