Realme 5 Pro first sale in India today on Flipkart, Realme online store: Price, specifications

first_imgRealme 5 Pro first sale in India today on Flipkart, Realme online store: Price, specificationsRealme 5 Pro will go on sale for the first time in India today on Flipkart and Realme.com starting at Rs 13,999.advertisement Sanket Vijayasarathy New DelhiSeptember 4, 2019UPDATED: September 4, 2019 10:12 IST Realme 5 Pro goes on sale for the first time in India today touting a 48MP quad camera setup and Snapdragon 712 chipset.HIGHLIGHTSRealme 5 Pro sale starts at 12pm on Flipkart and Realme’s online store.The smartphone is priced starting at Rs 13,999.Realme 5 Pro gets a 48MP quad camera setup and Snapdragon 712 SoC.Realme 5 Pro will go on sale for the first time in India today. The Realme 5 Pro sale starts at 12pm on Flipkart and Realme.com/in. The smartphone was launched recently in the country alongside the regular Realme 5. These are Realme’s first pair of smartphones to feature a quad camera setup. The Realme 5 Pro is a more power-paced device of the two with specifications that also include a Snapdragon 712 SoC, VOOC 3.0 fast charging and a 48-megapixel primary camera.Realme 5 Pro price starts at Rs 13,999. This is for the base model that comes with 4GB of RAM and 64GB of internal storage. It also comes in 6GB + 64GB and 8GB + 128GB variants that are priced at Rs 14,999 and Rs 16,999, respectively. The Realme 5 Pro will be available online on Flipkart and Realme’s online store starting 12pm in Crystal Green and Sparkling Blue colours.Some launch offers on Flipkart include No Cost EMI options, 10 per cent off with Axis Bank Buzz Credit card, 5 per cent cashback on Flipkart Axis Bank Credit card and Rs 750 off on prepaid transactions with HDFC Credit cards. On Realme.com, you can avail MobiKwik SuperCash worth Rs 1,500, Jio benefits worth Rs 7,000 and cashback of Rs 2,000 on buying the Realme 5 Pro via Paytm UPI.Realme 5 Pro specificationsThe Realme 5 Pro succeeds the Realme 3 Pro in the sub-Rs 15,000 segment. It sports a 6.3-inch FHD+ (1080×2340) Dewdrop display much like its predecessor to offer minimal bezels and over 90 per cent screen ratio. The curved plastic rear panel comes in a new Crystal design with a diamond-cut pattern in Crystal Green and Sparkling Blue colours.advertisementRealme 5 Pro is powered by a 2.3GHz Snapdragon 712 SoC based on a 10nm process. To recall, the Realme 3 Pro was launched with a Snapdragon 710 SoC. The new Realme 5 Pro is offered with up to 8GB of RAM and 128GB of internal storage.The USP of the Realme 5 Pro is its quad camera setup. It is the first phone in its segment to offer a 48MP quad camera setup. This camera system includes a 48-megapixel Sony IMX586 primary sensor, an 8-megapixel wide-angle camera and two 2-megapixel sensors where one is for macros and the other for portraits.The Realme 5 Pro houses a 4,035mAh battery and supports VOOC 3.0 fast charging. It runs on ColorOS 6 based on Android 9 Pie.ALSO READ | Realme 5 Pro vs Vivo Z1 Pro: Which sub-Rs 15,000 phone should you buyALSO READ | Realme 5 Pro vs Xiaomi Mi A3: Quad cameras vs stock Android experienceALSO READ | Realme 5 Pro vs Realme 3 Pro: How different is the new Realme Pro from the oldGet real-time alerts and all the news on your phone with the all-new India Today app. Download from Post your comment Do You Like This Story? Awesome! Now share the story Too bad. Tell us what you didn’t like in the comments Posted bySanket Vijayasarathy Tags :Follow Realme 5 Pro Nextlast_img read more

Buckeye Brief Long drives the key for Ohio State Tuf Borland replaces

The Buckeyes take the field for the 2017 Ohio State-Army game on Sep. 16 in Ohio Stadium. Credit: Jack Westerheide | Photo EditorSaturday night, No. 8 Ohio State (2-1, 1-0 Big Ten) defeated the Army Black Knights (2-1), 38-7 at Ohio Stadium in front of more than 108,000 fans. Here are our takeaways from the Buckeyes’ third win of the season.Long drives: The keyThe Buckeyes’ offense did not run smoothly against Oklahoma in Week 2 and in the first half of the game versus Indiana in Week 1. But that wasn’t the case for an Ohio State offense that put up 586 yards, 270 coming on the ground and 316 through the air, against Army. The offense succeeded due to slow, methodical marches down the field, something it failed at in the first two games of the season.Against the Sooners, Ohio State either punted or turned the ball over in three or fewer plays three times. Against the Hoosiers, the Buckeyes gave up possession in three or fewer plays on four occasions. But against Army, the Scarlet and Gray did not punt the ball after a three-and-out or turn the ball over a single time. This led to longer drives, which allowed Ohio State to get into the rhythm it has searched for.Ohio State redshirt senior quarterback J.T. Barrett (16) throws a pass to junior wide receiver Terry McLaurin (83) in the first quarter of the 2017 OSU- Army game on Sep. 16. OSU won 38-7. Credit: Jack Westerheide | Photo EditorRedshirt senior quarterback J.T. Barrett said the offense’s success came due to the team getting back to the basis of what it does best.“Just playing fast, having an O-line controlling the line of scrimmage, blowing them off the ball. Myself getting the ball out there to our playmakers on the perimeter,” Barrett said.Tight end Marcus Baugh caught a 31-yard pass, but no wideout caught a pass longer than Terry McLaurin’s 20-yard touchdown. Instead, co-offensive coordinators Kevin Wilson and Ryan Day relied on short passes into the flats.“I think a lot of those quick bubbles that we threw definitely opened up a lot of more stuff, whether it’s the running game or intermediate passing,” redshirt junior H-back Parris Campbell said. “I just think defenses worry too much when you get seven, eight yards a pop on the bubble. They get kind of nervous about that.”The offensive gameplanners also used Barrett’s running ability to open up opportunities for wideouts to get extra space.“The run-pass options a lot of times where you see J.T. pull the ball and kick it out there and get really plus yards. We’ve got to really keep going with that,” coach Urban Meyer said.Of course, the Buckeyes did not face a defensive juggernaut in Army. And with UNLV coming to Columbus next week and the Buckeyes heading to Piscataway, New Jersey, the week after to take on Rutgers, questions will remain as to whether the offense can sustain its performance against superior opponents.Chris Worley injury leads to Tuf Borland’s team-leading 12 tacklesEntering Saturday night, redshirt freshman linebacker Tuf Borland did not expect to play more than a rotation with redshirt senior middle linebacker Chris Worley and junior weakside linebacker Jerome Baker. Ohio State redshirt freshman linebacker Tuf Borland (32) waits for a snap in the fourth quarter of the 2017 OSU- Army game on Sep. 16. OSU won 38-7. Credit: Jack Westerheide | Photo EditorBut Worley suffered a sprained foot during the first half which forced Borland into action. The Bolingbrook, Illinois, native answered the call, finishing the night with a team-high 12 tackles, including one tackle for loss.Borland said he was not surprised he played well.“We pride ourselves on being ready when our numbers are called,” Borland said. “I just got the opportunity tonight. I’m just thankful.”After the game, Meyer, unprompted, mentioned that Borland did “a heck of a job” filling in. The head coach also said that though Worley is a lead, anyone who plays well deserves an opportunity, leaving the door open for Borland to earn more playing time even when Worley returns. In the first two games of the season, sophomore linebacker Malik Harrison rotated with the starters more than any other linebacker. But after Borland’s team-leading performance, that might change.“Coach told him earlier in the week, ‘Get ready to play a lot more this week’ because he’s been doing so well in practice,” redshirt junior defensive end Sam Hubbard said. “He’s an instinctive player and he got his opportunity, and he made the most of it.”How difficult was bouncing back from the loss to Oklahoma?Losing is never easy. That is especially true when referencing Ohio State.“I mean, we don’t lose a lot of games here,” Barrett said. “So, when we lose, I mean, we wasn’t going to be happy. I was pretty down.”The only three-time team captain in program history has lost just five games in his college career. Barrett never lost more than one regular-season game in his three prior years at Ohio State. “Losing is awful. And it was the typical — it’s not the first time. I hope it’s the last time. But sometimes those things happen,” Meyer said. “You work really hard not to allow it to happen, and you go through the discomfort of being crushed, to extremely angry and self-reflection — what could you have done better? And then you have to somehow pull yourself off the canvas and get going.”Barrett said the mood changed Tuesday when the Buckeyes began to focus solely on Army, the team they would have to beat to avoid losing a second game in a row.“At the beginning of the week it was rough. You’ve got guys walking around. We had a bad taste in our mouth,” Campbell said. “As the week progressed, our mindsets were just an angry football team. We had to get that bad taste out of our mouth.”Parris Campbell: Primary playmaker?Without an overwhelmingly successful downfield passing game, Ohio State has attempted to get the ball to Campbell and fellow outside playmakers in space. Given his speed and athleticism, the redshirt junior from Akron has been one of the major beneficiaries of the tactic.Ohio State junior wide receiver Parris Campbell (21) catches a pass in the first quarter of the 2017 OSU- Army game on Sep. 16. OSU won 38-7. Credit: Jack Westerheide | Photo EditorEntering Saturday’s game versus Army, Campbell led the team with nine catches for 163 yards, including an explosive 79-yard touchdown reception in the second half of the Buckeyes’ season opener against Indiana. Though he didn’t lead Ohio State in any category, he caught six passes for 54 yards. He also provided the Buckeyes a spark in a different, unexpected way.In the second quarter, Campbell lined up beside Barrett, took a handoff and raced 59 yards for a touchdown. Unfortunately for him, it was called back due to a holding penalty.“I did see the replay. I don’t necessarily think it was holding. Might need the NCAA to review that,” Campbell joked.Despsite his run, which had been the longest play of the game by either offense, not ultimately counting, he tallied 26 rushing yards on two carries. Though Campbell was a running back in high school, he said he understands why he isn’t called upon to rush from the backfield more often and will just take his touches where he can get them.Back to normal preparationWhen teams begin to prepare for Army, nothing comes easy, especially for the defense. The Silver Bullets had to dial up defensive schemes specifically to slow down the Black Knights’ triple-option attack. “They’re very disciplined,” Borland said. “You have to be in the right spots all the time. You have to have everything covered in every situation.”Urban Meyer sings Carmen Ohio at the end of the 2017 OSU- Army game in Ohio Stadium on Sep. 16. OSU won 38-7. Credit: Jack Westerheide | Photo EditorSince the Buckeyes had to implement schemes that will only be used once this season, they were not able to re-watch their entire game against Oklahoma yet.“It’s such a different animal moving forward that we’ll deal more with regular football corrections a week from now on Sunday when we get done with the Army game, then we’ll get back to playing regular football,” Schiano said after practice Tuesday evening.Prior to the game, defensive end Tyquan Lewis said there was nothing fun about going against Army’s rushing attack, as he said he prefered to face that pass-heavy Indiana offense.“It’s definitely not ideal to play a triple-option team, but it’s something that you can learn from and grow from when everyone does their job,” Hubbard said.With UNLV coming to town next Saturday, Ohio State will finally have a chance to rewatch its film against Oklahoma and learn from the multitude of mistakes it made. read more