It’s also because of the new dual-sensor setup on the rear.

The 16MP primary sensor is paired with a secondary 20MP one, which combine together to give detail a boost.

That means a dual SIM tray that still doesn’t support micro SD cards, so if the 64GB Slate Grey model just isn’t big enough, you’ll have to fork out £500 for the 128GB Midnight Black model.

There’s still no waterproofing either, which feels like a major omission.

Even with an increased budget this year, One Plus still hasn’t found the funds to overhaul the screen.

This is also where minor issues with motion appear, lacking the kind of smoothness and stutter-free playback we’d expect from a top-end phone.

The factory-fitted screen protector is a nice touch, though, helping to keep the Gorilla Glass 5 front panel free from scratches.

The selfie camera sticks with the same 16MP sensor as last year, albeit with electronic image stabilisation and auto HDR added into the mix.

In Auto mode, the Camera app is simple, with little to get between you and the shot.

Vocals feel a bit crowded by the mid-range, with a slightly overbearing high-end that lacks subtlety and could use some refinement.

Without the resolution to reveal low-level information, the general presentation of Hans Zimmer’s .

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