September 19, 2019
Banning Huawei from using Google Services and essentially what people consider part of Android appears to have had a positive overall effect both for Huawei and for evil whites guilty of wrong-think in the West.
If Huawei’s phones use their own version of the Google Play store and right-leaning people develop apps for it, what are the Jews going to do about it? Ask the Chinese to shut it down?
For Western people resisting their genocide, using these phones would be indisputably better than using the ones controlled by the overlords.
Huawei is launching a new flagship smartphone that will run on the Chinese tech giant’s own version of Google’s Android operating system because of U.S. export sanctions.
The Chinese tech giant unveiled the Mate 30 series of phones at an event in Munich, Germany on Thursday.
The device wasn’t expected to come with popular Google apps such as Chrome, YouTube, Gmail or the Google Play Store, limiting its appeal to consumers.
The fact that Huawei’s new phones won’t use Google apps should increase their appeal to right-leaning people in the West, considering how everyone’s getting banned from the internet.
On top of that, the phones look pretty good.
The full announcement event.
“Rethink Possibilities” is quite a fitting slogan.
The Huawei Mate 30 price is €799 (around $880 / £700 / AU$1,300 – we’re still waiting for official pricing for the US, UK and Australia) which gets you 8GB of RAM and 128GB of storage.
If you fancy more storage space and slightly more premium features, the Huawei Mate 30 Pro price is €1,099 (around $1,200 / £970 / AU$1,700) which gets you 8GB of RAM and 256GB of storage.
Both of those devices only have 4G connectivity, so if you want a handset that can connect to the new 5G networks you’ll need the Huawei Mate 30 Pro 5G, which costs €1,199 (around $1,300 / £1,060 / AU$1,900) and again gives you 8GB of RAM and 256GB of storage.
For those of you with a little more money (than sense) you can treat yourself to the Porsche Design Mate 30 RS which will set you back the princely sum of €2,095 (around $2,300 / £1,850 / AU$3,400) – but you do at least get 12GB of RAM and 512GB of storage for your significant outlay.
The Huawei Mate 30 Pro has a large, 6.53-inch curved OLED display which Huawei calls its ‘Horizon Display’, offering an “ultimate viewing experience”. At its edges, the screen curves at an 88-degree angle.
It has a resolution of 2400 x 1176, an 18.4:9 aspect ratio and support for HDR. Inside the notch there’s a new gesture sensor, along with two 3D depth cameras and a selfie camera.
The Huawei Mate 30 Pro has IP68 dust and water resistance, and will be available in four colors: Classic Black, Space Silver, Cosmic Purple and Emerald Green.
If those colors, or the glass finish they come in, don’t take your fancy the Mate 30 Pro also comes in a Vegan Leather Edition, with two color choices: Orange and Forest green.
The Huawei Mate 30 has a larger 6.62-inch display, but with a lower 2340 x 1080 resolution and a 19.5:9 aspect ratio, plus a smaller 26.2mm wide notch.
The Huawei Mate 30 will also be available in four colors, with a glass finish: Classic Black, Space Silver, Cosmic Purple and Emerald Green, and it will also be available in the two vegan leather options. It’s IP53 dust and water resistant.
Huawei went to great lengths on stage to explain just how compact its new flagships are, even though they have large screens, and it claims this makes the handsets easier to hold in one hand.
The Huawei Mate 30 camera setup includes a 16MP f/2.2 ultra-wide camera, 40MP f/1.8 super-sensing wide camera, 8MP f/2.4 telephoto and a laser focus.
There’s OIS and AIS image stabilization and support for a 3x optical and 30x digital zoom.
The Huawei Mate 30 Pro has a more advanced system, with four rear cameras which have been engineered in partnership with camera brand Leica.
There’s a 40MP ultra-wide cine camera, 40MP super-sensing wide camera, 8MP telephoto lens and a 3D depth sensing camera.
You also get dual OIS and AIS image stabilization and support for a 3x optical and 30x digital zoom.
The Mate 30 Pro is a serious video recording machine too. There’s support for 4K HDR+ 60fps capture, 7680fps ultra slow motion, real-time Bokeh video, 4K timelapse and low-light capture.
Independently of the specs of these expensive models, all of Huawei’s phones moving forward will be free of Google Services. Content creators who have been censored or who fear being censored should consider looking into what’s pretty much a new platform that may end up providing a much more reliable service than the popular Western counterparts.
Maybe Huawei phones with Huawei’s app stores will make Chinese banking and payment processing apps more easily available to right-wingers.
Maybe everyone who was ever banned will be able to use Huawei’s apps unchallenged.
After all, why would the Chinese care about what white people using their phones write about the West? Why would they care about the feelings of browns and blacks? Why would they care about the Holocaust?
Rethinking the possibilities is exciting.