a complete experience at a low price, but not very original

One year after the 6 series and six months after the 7 series, the Realme brand returns with the 8 series. Among them, the Realme 8 Pro is the best equipped. A natural competitor to Xiaomi’s Redmi Note line and Oppo’s A line, the Realme 8 Pro plays the aggressive value-for-money card. Does it have the means to catch the eye of buyers and distract them from the Redmi Note 10 Pro? Answer in this comprehensive test.

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Realme, an independent offshoot of Oppo, would like to become the new Redmi. Its positioning is identical. Its commercial target is more or less the same. And the products are quite close. In the end, all that remains is to exceed the benchmark in the segment, both in terms of notoriety and in terms of commercial aggressiveness. The momentum in 2020 was good as it is positioned in seventh position in Europe, with the ambition to be in the Top 5 French in 2021.

Read also – Official Poco X3 Pro and F3: 120 Hz screen, premium SoC, Xiaomi breaks prices again!

To do this, the brand is renewing its range, starting with its iconic mid-range models. At the start of the year, Realme is offering the Realme 8 and the Realme 8 Pro, two phones positioned opposite the brand new Redmi Note 10 range from Xiaomi. Presented in early March 2021, the latter is made up of four smartphones sold between 200 euros (199 euros precisely) and 400 euros. The Realme 8 and 8 Pro are therefore surrounded by the Redmi Note 10 on one side and the Redmi Note 10 Pro on the other. Hard battle.

But Realme has a few trumps up its sleeve against Redmi. Thanks to the Realme 6 that we tested a year ago, we know that the brand can offer a lot at a very attractive price. This was also confirmed at the end of 2020, between the Redmi Note 9T and the Realme 7. The two smartphones are sold at almost the same price, even Realme expects better responsiveness, while Redmi prefers to offer 5G.

The Realme 8 Pro, the first of the duo to arrive in France, will it be the runner-up of the Redmi Note 10 Pro? Or does it exceed the master of value for money? Answer in this comprehensive test.

Our video test

Date and Availability

The Realme 8 Pro will be available on March 31, 2021. It will be present at the main brands (Darty, Fnac, Boulanger, Cdiscount, etc.). It has a seven-day pre-order period starting today, March 24 (with a pre-order giveaway).

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The price of the Realme 8 Pro is 299 euros in version 8 + 128 GB. Or the price of the Redmi Note 10 Pro. This price is relatively aggressive given the proposal. Especially when the Realme 8 Pro is compared to the Redmi Note 10 Pro. The smartphone is also available with only 6 GB of RAM. But it will not be offered in France.

On the other hand, the Realme 8 Pro proposal seems lower than those of brands like Poco (Xiaomi) which offers, at less than 300 euros, 5G platforms comparable to those of old flagships. We think for example of Poco X3 Pro, sold at 299 euros with 8 GB of RAM and 256 GB of storage.

The Realme 8 Pro comes with three accessories: a charger SuperDart Charge, a USB cable and a soft plastic shell. Our test version did not come with a pair of headphones. But the brand confirms that a hands-free kit will be present in France, in accordance with the law.

Technical sheet

Realme 8 Pro
Dimensions 160.6 x 73.9 x 8.1 mm
Weight 176 grams
Screen 6.4 inches
2400 x 1080 FHD +
60 Hz cooling
Corning Gorilla 3
sampling frequency: 180 Hz
Chipset Snapdragon 720G (8nm)
BONE Android 11 + Realme UI 2.0
Storage 128GB
microSD Yes (MicroSDXC, dedicated port)
Main sensor 108 MP f / 1.88 PDAF
8 MP f / 2.25 ultra wide-angle (119 °)
2 MP f / 2.4 macro
2 MP f / 2.4 black and white
video: 2160p @ 30 fps with EIS
Secondary sensor 16 MP f / 2.45
Drums 4500 mAh
50 watt fast charge
65 watt charger included
5G No
Audio Single speaker
3.5mm jack port
Biometrics Fingerprint scanner on the right side
Water resistance Yes (splash protection)


In the Realme box, you will therefore find the smartphone and some accessories. So you will not see the pair of headphones here. But you may see the presence of a plastic shell, a USB Type-A to Type-C cable, and a charger. A charger that is visually exactly the same as the Oppo Find X3 Pro, which we recently tested.

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SuperDart charger on the left and SuperVOOC charger on the right

The branding is different, of course, each model having its own brand stamp. But the dimensions are the same. And, above all, the power is the same: from 10 watts to 65 watts. An astonishing detail, while the smartphone is compatible with 50 watts “only”. Asked by us about the presence of this charger, the brand explains that the same charger is offered with several models to reduce costs (some models in China are compatible with 65 watt fast charging). It also confirms that the power is adaptive: it delivers only what the smartphone needs. It’s reassuring. We will see the performance of the charge in the autonomy part.

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We also discover the Realme 8 Pro, here in blue version. Our colleagues at Tom’s Guide have received the black version. You can see them both above. Let’s take a quick tour of the owner, starting with the rear hull. This shell is made of polycarbonate. Or, more vulgarly, plastic.

Although it may sound poorly put like this, the effect is original, elegant and practical. This case is iridescent. So she’s not dull. But she’s not brilliant either. The effect has two advantages: not only does the smartphone not look dull, but it does not retain fingerprints. A very good idea. Here, the blue color is degraded and gradually turns to gray. It’s very elegant.

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Two more remarks on the back. First, the rectangular photo block in the upper left corner that replaces the old slender and vertical module. It is relatively imposing. He too is a victim of the staircase effect: a first step for the entire bloc and a second for the objectives which are here separated from each other. The flash is integrated. But there is no dedicated microphone for video shooting.

Second remark: the Realme 8 Pro displays the brand’s slogan: “Dare to leap” (“dare to leap”, in the sense of taking a step). This comes in addition to the brand’s signature already present previously. This is definitely a way to give yourself visibility. Or at least recognition. The marking is not ugly. It blends in well with the color of the hull. But we’re not sure that would be the case with other colourways.

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On the edges of the smartphone, you also find polycarbonate. To have proof of this, it suffices to note that no separation for the antennas is present. The material is smooth and shiny. It also follows the gradient of the hull. Notice the very slight concave curvature of the top and bottom slices. It brings a certain cachet.

The technical elements of the slices are positioned in a fairly conventional way. USB Type-C port, 3.5mm jack, main microphone and speaker at the bottom. Volume control and power button on the right. On the left, drawer for the SIM and the microSD card (option absent from Xiaomi and Samsung, in particular). And secondary microphone at the top.

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Realme 8 Pro shell 60x magnification achieved with the Find X3 Pro microscope sensor

On the front, you will find a large touch screen with borders that could be narrower, even in a smartphone at 300 euros. You find a small punch in the upper left corner for the selfie sensor. Overall, the grip of the smartphone is quite pleasant to look at and use, despite the use of a material considered “low cost”.


Up front, you will find a screen very similar to that of the Realme 7 Pro. This is a large slab of 6.4 inch. It’s a medium size today, allowing for one-handed use in virtually any situation. By default, the notifications panel is not opened by swiping down from the middle of the screen. We recommend that you change this setting to avoid overextending your thumb.

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The definition is Full HD +, for a resolution that reaches the 411 pixels per inch. This resolution is standard, but more than enough to enjoy all the content. Higher resolutions are only useful in rare situations and drain the battery a lot. So it’s a reasonable choice.

The backlight technology is AMOLED. The maximum advertised brightness is 1000 nits. But this is a number that is localized in certain places of the slab, under extreme conditions. We measured a 500 nits maximum manual brightness. A figure in the good average. Be careful, under the sun, the screen sometimes remains a little too dark.

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This is our probe!

On the color side, the display supports sRGB and DCI-P3 color samples. There are three modes built into Realme UI: lively, soft and radiant (any resemblance with the ColorOS profiles is not just a coincidence, as we will see in the interface part of this test). The soft mode is the one that offers the average temperature closest to the ideal measurements: 6500 degrees. In the other modes, the temperature exceeds the 7000 degrees, for a slightly bluish veil.

On the color display side, the Average Delta E is greater than 4 in all modes, even soft mode. The latter is certainly the most homogeneous, but certain blues and browns are not very well respected. Vivid and Vivid modes offer a large majority of colors that are close to ideal measurements, but some are far from it, mostly greens and blues.

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The refresh rate is 60 Hz. The screens of some competitors (at Redmi for example) can sometimes seem more fluid. We would have liked that the refreshment could at least go up to 90 Hz. The sampling frequency is 180 Hz, which is three times faster than refreshing the image, for a fairly pronounced feeling of responsiveness.

A glass Gorilla Glass 3 protects the screen. Above this, you find a protective film, which is not as strong. Fortunately, it can be changed easily. Finally, a fingerprint reader is integrated under the screen. Its positioning is not too low: you can access it easily.


Once the screen is on, you discover Realme UI, the brand’s customized ROM. During our test, we made an update. If you buy a Realme 8 Pro, you’ll have the option to have it right out of the box, if it’s not preinstalled, so don’t be surprised. As much as it weighs its weight: 3.3 GB. The version installed on our test unit is Realme UI 2.0. It is based on Android 11.

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Also note that our version of the interface is not necessarily the same as the one you will have, because our test units come from a Russian stock. Yandex should therefore logically not be preinstalled. And you will certainly be able to choose search engines that are more used in France than the ones you can see in the screenshot opposite. Otherwise, your experience will be similar.

The Realme UI interface offers a handling very similar to those you might experience with other Chinese ROMs, such as MIUI, EMUI, OxygenOS, Origin OS (ex Funtouch) or… Color OS from Oppo. Especially ColorOS by the way. The similarities between Realme UI and ColorOS are many. Let’s take a few examples starting with gestures. To take a screenshot, for example, or to split the display into two areas, you use the same multi-finger shortcuts.

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Personalization is similar. You will find the same options to customize the interface : icon style, application layout, imprint styles, text and bullets color, fonts and sizes of characters, style of icons in the quick setting area, etc. Some options are missing at Realme, such as the creation of an always-on clock from ColorOS and options for curved borders. But we’re sure they could come to Realme UI in higher-end models soon. You also find the same options for the colors, as we saw in the “screen” part of this test.

Another example : advanced options, called “comfort tools” in both interfaces. You will find the same settings, with the same names and the same icons. Smart sidebar. Split screen. The only difference: the assistance ball, crossed with Reno4 Pro for example and crossed here, has been replaced on ColorOS by “Quick launch” which allows you to launch an application using a shortcut.

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Last example: system applications are often the same. We find the same file manager, the same photo manager, the same “phone manager” to protect the mobile and optimize processes, the same music player, the same Clone Phone migration tool, or even the same Games Space. , which modifies certain parameters when you launch a game. You also find Soloop, a video editing application present until 2020 in ColorOS (but which was withdrawn this year).

The brand, however, has different business partnerships. We find TikTok and WhatsApp in addition to Facebook, in particular. There is no Netflix, but that doesn’t surprise us too much. First, Realme may not be a platform partner. Then, our test version being Russian, some partnerships are local. Yandex is a good example. Netflix could be too.

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Overall, the Realme UI is smooth and easy to use. It would need a few small touches of its own to differentiate itself from ColorOS (and not just the application of a simple theme). We find that the difference between Oppo and OnePlus is much more marked at the software level than between Oppo and Realme. We wouldn’t be surprised if a certain “Realme Relax” appears one day …


Now let’s talk about power. The Realme 8 Pro is equipped with a Snapdragon 720G, of 8 GB of RAM and a screen Full HD + 60 Hz. These are the important things to consider when measuring the performance of the platform and comparing it to others. The Realme 8 Pro is in the good middle of its price segment. Its power is quite good and the greedy applications do not slow down or slow down. Which is a good point.

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We carried out benchmarks with AnTuTu and 3DMark, in balanced mode and in competition mode (accessible in Espace de Jeux). And there are several lessons to be learned from the numbers. 3DMark tells us that the Realme 8 Pro is well optimized for graphic applications. Surprisingly, it overtakes the Pixel 5. But it is overtaken by other smartphones with the same SoC (Find X2 Lite, for example).

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When you look closely at the results on AnTuTu, you find that Realme 8 Pro’s Snapdragon 720G is well worth a Snapdragon 765G at the CPU level and at the interface level. On the other hand, at the graphic level, it is largely outdated. And, at the RAM level, it is very much below. And that’s normal: the SD765G has built-in RAM which is faster.

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3DMark’s WildLife stress test also confirms that the Realme 8 Pro has a platform with moderate power. But, above all, it is a very stable platform. Even under heavy pressure, the Realme 8 Pro maintains the same performance throughout the 20 minutes of testing with stability scores above 99%. The temperature rise is also quite low, since it does not exceed 29 ° C.

Temperature control. Great stability. This is what we could expect from a platform to play? Alas no. Pushed into these entrenchments, the Realme 8 Pro does not offer the responsiveness and power expected by the gamer that lies dormant in you. Heavy tests (Wild Life on 3DMark in particular) confirm this: 10 FPS at best. It is insufficient.

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Dead cells
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Genshin Impact

And this is confirmed when you launch Dead Cells or Genshin Impact. Both games perform well overall with standard graphics (even low for Genshin Impact which recommends the eponymous graphic setting). Some slight slowdowns are felt. If you set the graphics to the highest, the game will still run, but with much more difficulty (and a very slightly more warmth). Same thing with the Dolphin and Citra emulators. Note, however, that the Realme 8 Pro offers a better-than-expected experience that will be sufficient for casual gamers.

Autonomy and recharging

This slight lack of performance has a positive backlash. The Realme 8 Pro offers good battery life, even in game. Remember that the smartphone is equipped with a 4500 mAh. The 3DMark stress test causes the Realme 8 Pro to lose only 3% of the battery. This means that, potentially, the smartphone can last more than 11 hours continuously in game. It is a very astonishing score that we do not fully explain ourselves.

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It is clear that the Realme 8 Pro offers good battery life and good energy managementeven while playing. This is confirmed by Genshin Impact. With low graphics (the default on this phone) and at 30 FPS, the Realme 8 Pro lost 5% battery in a quarter of an hour. That is to say a potential autonomy of 5 hours. Few smartphones, even gamers, reach this figure.

If you crank up to 60 FPS and the graphics at max, you lose an average of 9% battery in a quarter of an hour. Is 3 hours of battery life. Again, this is a good performance, achieved because the platform is gentle. Note that activating competition mode in the Games area doesn’t change much here either.

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For other uses, the choice of Snapdragon 720G is certainly a choice of reason: the energy consumption is low and controlled. Autonomy easily exceeds a day and a half. It even reaches the two days if you do not use your phone too diligently during the day. And this while keeping a fluid smartphone for communicating, surfing, learning and entertaining.

On the charging side, the smartphone is compatible with a 50 watt power. We suspect that the Realme 8 Pro’s battery is split into two parts of 2250mAh each. The two parties share the 50 watts of load, or 25 watts each. This is a common technique for providing fast charging in excess of 35 watts without incurring overheating when charging the battery.

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With the charger and the USB cable that came with the product (above), we performed a full charge in 49 minutes (two minutes from the 47 minutes announced by Realme). Note that the screen is off at startup, but it turns on while charging. We have exceeded the 20% in 6 minutes. We have reached the 80% in 30 minutes. We passed 90% in 36 minutes and 96% in 40 minutes. It’s a little longer than advertised. But it is still a short time.


The Realme 8 Pro’s audio experience is mixed. There are some good and some not so good. On the good side, we find the 3.5mm jack port. It is a port that is tending to disappear. Its presence is the subject of debate among manufacturers: it takes up unnecessary space, according to some, and others claim that it continues to offer a better experience than the USB Type-C port and, above all, than Bluetooth.

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We tend to agree with the latter. First, because you might have invested in a high-end helmet. Thanks to this standardized connection, you will be able to use it and enjoy a good experience. As far as the Realme 8 Pro is certified Hi-Res Audio. And it shows when you listen to music.

You will also find in the phone settings several profiles to modulate the audio profile according to the content : games, films and series, music. An intelligent mode (default) allows you to dynamically change the settings depending on the content. And that is good too.

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On the less good side, two important details. First, there is than a speaker, located on the edge. The quality of this module is average, with a lot of mids, some treble and little bass. Also, there is no secondary speaker therefore. The audio experience without headphones is therefore rather average, whether watching a movie, gaming or listening to music. It will be good for making a call or watching a YouTube video with a friend.

Always on the “less good” side, the Realme 8 Pro is not equipped with a rear microphone to capture sound when shooting video. You use the main microphone for this, which can easily be obstructed if you hold the phone horizontally. Also, the orientation is not ideal. For sound in your videos that isn’t.


Last stop before the conclusion of this test: the photo. Small reminder of the configuration, as always. The Realme 8 Pro has four modules on the back. A 108 megapixel module (as at Redmi) with lens opening at f / 1.88 and phase detection autofocus. An 8 megapixel module with wide-angle lens (119 °) opening at f / 2.25. And two 2 megapixel modules with lens opening at f / 2.4, the first for macros and the second, monochrome, to optimize portraits. Up front we find a 16-megapixel selfie sensor with lens opening at f / 2.45. The brand has confirmed to us thatthese are the same sensors as those of the Realme 7 Pro.

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You will notice that the Realme 8 Pro is not equipped neither an optical zoom nor an optical stabilizer. When the brand presented the phone to us, they told us that the Realme 8 Pro does not have optical zoom, but its 3x digital zoom is better than optical zoom. Why ? Because, according to the brand, the 108 megapixel sensor, which default capture in 12 megapixels (by combining 9 adjacent pixels), can maintain the same image quality by zooming 3x by juxtaposing eight photos taken simultaneously. We have obviously tested this promise.

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Some interesting modes to note: the mode tilt shift (Tilt-Shifting) to create photos such as thumbnails, star fashion to bring out the stars with a long shot and new portrait modes with effect (neon portrait, color portrait with black and white background, dynamic bokeh portrait, etc.). There is plenty to have fun.

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Let’s move on to the results. 108 megapixel sensor delivers great results. there is no doubt. By combining 9 adjacent pixels, as others would combine 4, the Realme 8 Pro produces detailed, colorful, balanced and contrasting shots. Be careful with the light though: photos tend to be darker than expected.

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Main sensor, 108 megapixel mode

This is even more the case when you take 108 megapixel photos: the photos are less bright (but much more detailed). Also pay attention to the processing time in 108 megapixels: the Snapdragon 720G is not calibrated to collect such a mass of information. And slowdowns are being felt.

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Main sensor, automatic mode, without Scene AI on the left and with on the right

Also pay attention to AI scene mode (the color button at the top, in the center): as in ColorOS, this mode tends to accentuate the contrasts too much and make certain colors vibrate more than necessary, making the photos a little artificial.

When you zoom in, you actually have a very low quality loss with 3x ratio and you keep a beautiful light, which telephoto lenses are sorely lacking. In contrast, we continue to prefer an optical zoom solution because the sharpness is sharper and the details are sharper. With the 5x zoom, the photos are still usable. If you go up to 10x, the noise will be very present. And, coming down to the 20x zoom, the results aren’t great (though sometimes better than expected, without a stabilizer).

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Main sensor, automatic mode. Top to bottom, left to right: 1x zoom, 3x zoom, 5x zoom and 20x zoom

The wide-angle lens sensor also offers good results, with beautiful details, but less light, without much surprise. It is certainly with him that the AI ​​Scene mode is the most useful, to counterbalance this lack by forcing a little more on the contrasts and the colors.

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Wide-angle sensor, automatic mode

The macro sensor is clearly the least useful. The macro mode is also not included among the main modes (but it activates from time to time in the automatic mode). It is a sensor that offers shots with beautiful colors, but, again, lacking in light. We almost prefer the main sensor with the 3x zoom for close-up shots. And that’s a shame.

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Macro sensor, macro mode

Let’s go to night mode. That of the Realme 8 Pro is quite close to that of Oppo. It illuminates the scenes well, reveals many details, while mastering the light sources well (perhaps a little less well than with Oppo). There is a nice balance, although this is also the case when the night mode is off. We regret here the absence of an optical stabilizer to limit the blurring of tremors.

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Main sensor, night mode
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Main sensor, 108 megapixel mode

Night mode is particularly effective with the main sensor. It is less with the wide-angle sensor, with which the results are sometimes imbued with a mysterious veil (and not always pretty). And this mode is incompatible with the macro sensor (as well as with the 108 megapixel mode). With night mode, the digital zoom is restricted to 10x. But the results are, anyway, bad with this report. Our advice: do not exceed the 5x zoom in the evening, especially with night mode.

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Main sensor, night mode on top, automatic mode on bottom
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Main sensor, automatic mode on the left, night mode on the right
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Wide-angle sensor, automatic mode on the left, night mode on the right

Let’s talk about portrait mode. It is obviously the main sensor that takes care of immortalizing the portraits. They therefore benefit from the same advantages, with a lot of detail, sharpness, contrast and beautiful colors. The clipping of subjects is good (but not always perfect) and the bokeh effect is pronounced (you can increase or decrease it if the default setting does not suit you).

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Main sensor, portrait mode

Be careful, with several subjects, some details can be forgotten by the clipping. At night, the clipping calculation is much less precise. You must then get close to the subject for the sensor to capture what it needs to isolate, with the risk of obstructing the shot with a poorly placed shadow.

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Main sensor, portrait mode

Now let’s talk about the selfie sensor. This one offers beautiful shots day and night. In the latter case, it will sometimes lack contrast. So pay attention to your light sources and your orientation. The selfie sensor is compatible with night mode and portrait mode, but not both at the same time. By day, portrait mode will also take beautiful shots here. Mais là encore, attention aux selfies à plusieurs, car le détourage oubliera peut-être quelqu’un. De nuit, le mode portrait manque d’efficacité pour créer un bel effet bokeh. Enfin, le mode nuit va améliorer les contrastes et apporter plus de détails, pour des résultats satisfaisants.

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Capteur selfie, mode portrait (gauche) et mode nuit (droite)

Finissons avec la vidéo. Le Realme 8 Pro est capable de filmer en 4K à 30 images par seconde et le mode ralenti peut monter à 960 images par seconde avec le mode ralenti. Les vidéos réalisées par le Realme 8 Pro sont bonnes, avec de belles couleurs offertes par le capteur 108 mégapixels. La gestion de la lumière est moins précise qu’en photo. La prise de son est moyenne (comme nous l’avons indiqué précédemment). Et la stabilisation, réalisée à l’aide du gyroscope, est correcte.


Le Realme 8 Pro est un bon smartphone. Il est même étonnant à bien des égards. Il nous a agréablement surpris dans certains domaines où nous ne l’attendions pas. Mais il a également manqué de répondant là où nous l’attendions. Son design en plastique est plutôt agréable à toucher et à regarder. Sa plate-forme montre de belles qualités en termes de stabilité des performances, même s’il ne faut pas attendre la même chose qu’avec un modèle haut de gamme. Son autonomie est bien optimisée et sa recharge rapide est de bonne facture. Enfin, son capteur photo principal a de beaux atouts, même s’il n’est pas parfait.

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Parmi nos regrets, nous retrouvons une expérience audio moyenne dans l’ensemble (avec du bon et du moins bon), un écran qui manque parfois de luminosité et qui pourrait être plus précis au niveau de la restitution des couleurs, un capteur principal à qui il manque un stabilisateur la nuit et deux capteurs 2 mégapixels dispensables. Nous préférons des modules avec moins de capteurs, mais une meilleure qualité et plus d’usage. Enfin, intégrons à cette liste une trop grande proximité entre Realme UI et ColorOS. Cher Realme, il va falloir couper le cordon !

Nous tempérons bien évidemment certains de ces défauts grâce au prix de vente. Le Realme 8 Pro offre, pour 299 euros, une expérience complète et globalement satisfaisante. Face à certains concurrents, comme Redmi et Poco qui vont proposer pour le même prix des expériences tout aussi complète, nous aurions aimé que le Realme soit plus audacieux. Voire original.

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