It is only when you start looking closely that the differences in the design language pop up. LeEco continues using a metal body for the Le 2, which gives it a slight heft with a 153 gram weight. The front face has the 5.5-inch full HD display. We got the rose gold variant of the phone. On the rear is where you will see differences. For starters, the first thing that stands out are the antenna cuts on the top and bottom. The 16MP camera unit protrudes slightly and occupies a position in the centre, beside which you have the dual-tone LED flash unit. Just below the camera module, you have the square shaped fingerprint scanner. On the button edge, you have the USB Type-C port which acts as a data transfer and charging port as well as a CDLA port for digital audio.
Call quality on the autoimmune disease two is sort of sensible. Sound returning from the phone speaker is loud and clear. Even at higher volumes there was no distortion from the phone speaker. constant can not be same of the speaker, that tends to distort at high volumes. you’re far better off with the bundled USB Type-C earphones. The USB Type-C to 3.5mm audio jack adapter isn’t very the most effective implementation, creating the adapter droop at a weird angle.
LeEco Le 2 comes with a really good feature set, as has been the case with its first generation outing as well. The Le 2 houses the Qualcomm Snapdragon 652 chipset which has an octa-core processor with one quad-core Cortex A72 cluster clocked at 1.8GHz and one quad-core Cortex A53 cluster clocked at 1.8GHz. It is paired with an Adreno 510 GPU.
The Le 2 is powered by a 1.8GHz octa-core Qualcomm Snapdragon 652 processor coupled with Adreno 510 GPU and 3GB of RAM. It comes with 32GB of on-board memory. Expandable storage isn’t supported. The dual SIM phone supports 4G LTE (VoLTE-ready) connectivity.
The Le 2 sports a 16-megapixel camera on the rear with f/2.0 aperture, phase detection autofocus and dual LED (dual tone) flash. The rear cam is capable of shooting 4K and slow-motion videos. On the front, you get an 8-megapixel camera with f/2.2 aperture.
The display is sharp and colours appear natural, although with a slight bias towards the blue spectrum. The phone is sufficiently bright, although the adaptive brightness feature isn’t the best. There were some concerns regarding some creaking sound that’s heard when you tap on the phone — we found that to be true only when you press hard on the display, as hard as you would on a 3D Touch panel on the iPhone. In normal use cases you will not press that hard on the display.