Huawei Watch 2 hands-on

The first Huawei Watch is one of the hottest Android Wear devices to date, and for good motive. Whereas it may be a tad on the chunky side, users flocked to the Huawei Watch because of its stylish design and strong efficiency.

Now Huawei has simply unveiled its successor (well, successors) to the original Watch right here at MWC, and they certainly have an excessive bar to clear. Join us as we go hands-on with the Huawei Watch 2!

The Watch 2 is split into two different models: the Huawei Watch 2 and the Huawei Watch 2 Classic. The Watch 2 is your all-dancing 4G-connected smartwatch, All-singing with a definite fitness angle. Consider it as Huawei’s take on the Gear S3 or LG Watch Sport, with LTE connectivity and a concentrate on fitness. Meanwhile, the Classic is a more traditional watch, with a (partly) leather-based strap and connectivity over Wi-Fi and Bluetooth. However, it’s not attempting to be as universal in its appeal as the original Huawei Watch, with its understated metal aesthetic.

This may be fantastic for some individuals. However, the crown on the LG watches and rotating bezel on the Samsung Gear S3 has spoiled us in this area. Particularly after using the latest choices from LG, we feel like we’re taking a step back regarding navigation.

If you are swiping all around the interface, at least you have a good display to work with. Both the Watch 2 Classic and Watch two feature a resolution of 390 x 390 with 1.2-inch AMOLED displays, resulting in a pixel density of 326ppi. Beneath the hood, they’re packing the latest Snapdragon Wear 2100 processor, 768MB of RAM and 4GB of storage when you’d wish to store music on the watch itself. Both devices also have 420mAh batteries, which Huawei announces will be able to take you two full days of average usage on a single charge.

Huawei Watch 2

 

At the bezel of the display, you’ll notice Huawei has added etched-in number designations. This isn’t the first watch to use this design cue. However, we can’t say we’re huge followers of it. It makes us feel obligated to use an analog face.

At the time of writing I’ve only seen a few totally different Huawei Watch 2 styles, and so it’s possible Huawei has few better-looking color and material options up its sleeve. It’s possible the chunky feel and appears of this watch will grow on me with time, which I’m also open to. For the sake of getting a more varied, interesting Android Wear ecosystem, I hope it’ll. However, I’m also holding out support for somebody to make an Android Wear 2.0 watch that follows in the footsteps of watches similar the Moto 360 and the Huawei Watch: clean, easy, and classy design that looks good with everything and everyone.


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