After launching a wide variety of Redmi Note 9 devices, Xiaomi has finally started working on other Redmi devices. A smartphone with the Redmi Note 10 Pro moniker has surfaced online. The key specifications were released soon after they were discovered on the FCC. According to a leak, the smartphone is powered by a Snapdragon 7 series processor. It is also suitable for packing more than 5,000 mAh battery. While there is no official information on what the successor to the Redmi Note 9 series will be called, the most logical name is Redmi Note 10 Pro.
A user of the XiaomiUI Telegram group claims that the phone is internally codenamed “cute”. According to the tipster, the Redmi Note 10 Pro will have an IPS LCD display. It is also expected to be powered by the Snapdragon 732G SoC. It could have a quad rear camera setup with a 64MP primary camera from Samsung. This sensor is likely to be accompanied by an ultra-wide-angle lens, macro camera, and depth sensor. In addition, the device is said to contain a 5050 mAh battery. There’s no word on fast charging yet, but we can expect some kind of assistance. The tipster found that the Indian variant does not support NFC and the code name for the unit is “sweetin”.
This leak occurs after the Redmi Note 10 Pro is discovered on the FCC list. It has been proposed that the upcoming device support 4G with GSM, LTE and WCDMA networks. It is also recommended to support dual band WiFi, Bluetooth, NFC, and FM radio. It is likely that MIUI 12 will run right away. The smartphone in question was also discovered at various other certification bodies, including the European Economic Commission, the IMDA of Singapore and the MCMC of Malaysia. All of these contain the model number M2101K6G, which is expected to be called Redmi Note 10 Pro. However, there is no information on when the company plans to launch this device.
I’ve been in the tech industry since 2014 when I created my first blog. I worked with Digit, one of the largest tech publications in India. I am now working as a news editor at Pocketnow, where I get paid to write about cutting-edge technology. You can contact me at [email protected]