Google pixel 7 pro price in USA and Specifications

Google pixel 7 pro UPDATE price in USA and Specifications 2022

 Google pixel 7 pro price in USA - The Pixel 7 Pro proves that Google is serious about its smartphones. With a beautifully refined design, this new flagship pulls out all the stops in its quest to be the best Android phone. And trust me when I say it's very close to that title. Thanks to its fantastic camera, new Tensor G2 chip, brilliant display, and excellent price, the Pixel 7 Pro might be my new favourite Android device.

Google pixel 7 pro price in USA and Specifications

Read alsoApple Iphone 14 Pro Max price in USA

The Galaxy S22 Ultra should look better as the Pixel 7 Pro, a competitor starting at $899 / £849 / AU$1,299, costs $300 less than Samsung's top handset. Google's latest device addresses many problems I had with the Pixel 6 Pro last year, including a faster fingerprint sensor and better battery life.

Google's updated Tensor G2 silicon is another point in favour of the Pixel 7 Pro. Not only is this year's phone's chipset significantly faster than the first generation (just shy of the Snapdragon 8 Gen 1 in our tests), but it also offers new AI and machine learning tricks unique to the Pixel 7 Pro. (and the Pixel 7). These new capabilities are wild, like Photo Unblur and Fast Night Sight.

As you'll see in this Pixel 7 Pro review, Google knocked it out of the park, and I'm not just saying that because I love the Pixel. This phone takes the vision that started with the Pixel 6 series and kicks it up a notch.

If you're looking to save even more money than other flagships, check out our Pixel 7 review to see what Google has cooked up for £599 / $599 / AU$999.

Google pixel 7 pro price in USA 

Google pixel 7 pro price in USA  starts at $899 for a base model with 12GB of RAM and 128GB of storage.

The Pixel 7 Pro starts at $899 / £849 / AU$1,299 for a base model with 12GB of RAM and 128GB of storage. For $999 / £849 / AU$1,499, you can go up to 256GB, or get 512GB for $1,099 / AU$1,599. That's a great value considering all base models of the Galaxy S22 Ultra ($1,199), iPhone 14 Pro ($999) and iPhone 14 Pro Max ($1,099) feature 128GB. You get more storage for your money with the Pixel 7 Pro.

Even lower on the totem pole, the Pixel 7 Pro costs just $100 more than the Galaxy S22 and iPhone 14, $100 less than the Galaxy S22 Plus and the same price as the iPhone 14 Plus. Still, Google's handset offers more than those phones, such as a telephoto lens with 5x optical zoom. The iPhone 14 and iPhone 14 Plus don't even have telephoto lenses or adaptive 120Hz displays.

The Pixel 7 Pro launches for general availability on October 13. It's available through all major carriers and retail sites like Amazon and Best Buy.

Google pixel 7 pro Specifications

Price: Starting at $899 / £849 / AU$1,299
Colors: Obsidian, Snow, Hazel
Android version: 13
Display: 6.7-inch OLED (3120 x 1440)
Refresh rate: 10-120Hz
CPU: Tensor G2
Storage / Expandable: 128GB, 256GB / No
Weight: 7.5 ounces (212g)
Rear cameras: 50MP (f/1.85) main, 12MP (f/2.2) ultrawide, 48MP (f/3.5) 5x telephoto
Front camera: 10.8MP (f/2.2)
Size: 6.4 x 3 x 0.3 inches
Charging: 30W wired, fast wireless
Battery: 5,000 mAh

Google Pixel 7 Pro Design  review

Let's take a moment to appreciate the Pixel 7 Pro, especially the Hazel colourway I received for review. You can see the design language that Google introduced last year, but the company refined it to a T for 2022. Be it the metal camera bar that blends seamlessly into the frame or the prominent camera lens that immediately draws your eye, the Pixel 7 Pro is a beautiful device with three colour options.

At 7.5 ounces, the Pixel 7 Pro feels heavier than its predecessor (7.4 ounces). It's a tiny difference on paper, but that 0.1-ounce difference feels noticeable. And despite a thinner 0.3-inch profile, the latest Pixel doesn't feel any less bulky than the Pixel 6 Pro. It's weird because my perception doesn't align with the numbers. Still, I noticed it as soon as I picked up the Pixel 7 Pro. (I've been using the Pixel 6 Pro consistently since launch, so I bring it up.)

If I had to file a complaint against the Pixel 7 Pro's hardware, it's that it's a slippery device. Whereas the Pixel 7 unit I got in the lemongrass colourway had some grip with the frame, the new Pro likes to slide out of my hand or off slightly uneven surfaces. This was something I hoped Google would address this year since the Pixel 6 Pro had the same problem, but shiny and slippery seems to be the name of the game for the Pixel Pro. I guess I can hold out hope for a grippier Pixel 8 Pro.

Google Pixel 7 Pro  Display review

The Pixel 7 Pro sports a 6.7-inch OLED display with a QHD+ resolution. I didn't mind the Pixel 6 Pro's display, but I found it a little lacking in brightness for outdoor use. Google seems to have considered that this year, as the Pixel 7 Pro is significantly and noticeably brighter.

Some users have recently reported scrolling issues on the Pixel 7 Pro. Reports claim that scrolling on display is inconsistent and especially noticeable when upgrading to an older Pixel. In part, this may be due to the 120Hz refresh rate on the screen. An update seems to have fixed the issue for some.

Although Google has closed the gap between its two biggest rivals, the Pixel 7 Pro's display still falls behind the iPhone 14 Pro and Galaxy S22 Ultra across all metrics. However, approaching 1,000 nits of brightness is nothing to sneeze at. I can easily see what I'm doing outside, which is excellent for photography sessions.

But Samsung is the clear winner regarding colour reproduction in the sRGB and DCI-P3 gamuts, and it shares the same Delta-E colour accuracy score with the iPhone 14 Pro. That said, it's a known fact by now that Samsung and Apple have the best displays on the market.

In my real-world use, the Pixel 7 Pro's panel is a step up from last year's display. Colours pop with sharp contrast and deep blacks. For example, the trailer for Blade Runner 2049 shows how rich the neons in that film can look. And with the new Super Mario trailer makes Mario's signature red outfit look amazing.

The Pixel 7 Pro certainly has a good display, even if it doesn't match Samsung and Apple.

Google Pixel 7 Pro Camera review

The Pixel 7 Pro has a triple rear camera setup. The 50MP primary sensor performs the heavy lifting and performs exactly as I expected. The 12MP ultrawide sensor does a great job of capturing detail at a superwide angle. And then there's the 48MP telephoto camera, rocking a 5x optical zoom level. On the front, the 10.8MP selfie cam works pretty well in most situations.

The Pixel 7 Pro goes head-to-head with the iPhone 14 Pro ($100 less), so that's what I came up with for comparison.

Starting with this wall of metallic stars, I love the rich detail in both images captured by the Pixel 7 Pro and the iPhone 14 Pro. On that front, the two phones are pretty equal. Look for wood grain and cracks, paint chips, stone roughness and striations between stars.

However, you can see Apple's photonic engine on display here. The brightness level stands out as an immediate difference between the two. To my eye, the iPhone 14 Pro loses some detail in the stair rust, while the Pixel shot looks richer. Bright is undoubtedly good, but Apple's first round at the photonic engine is a bit aggressive here. I love the Pixel 7 Pro's photos.

In this image of a broken beetle, the photos are again nearly identical in terms of detail and dynamic range. I like how the Pixel 7 Pro captured the vegetation and faded auto paint, not to mention the flowers and pumpkins in the background. The iPhone 14 Pro did an equally good job.

That said, I'm once again seeing the photonic engine becoming a bit more aggressive in the background. White flowers, for example, look at the edge of overexposure. The shot looks a little calmer, with the Pixel 7 Pro capturing a welcome and inviting warmth that I love considering the weather conditions the day I took these photos. Again I give the nod to Pixel.

Wrapping up the outdoor comparison, I took a photo of this part of New York City at night without enabling the phone's night mode. I notice a big gap between the Pixel 7 Pro and the iPhone 14 Pro. The former wins, in my opinion, with a brighter image, a more robust sense of detail and depth, and better colour in the mural. It was a challenging scene with the bright backlighting behind me, the night sky and the lack of night mode. But I think the Pixel has come out ahead.

Going inside, this autumnal scene shows that the Pixel 7 Pro and iPhone 14 Pro are on equal footing. Both phones have great depth, with the stuffed pumpkin in the foreground while the other pumpkins in the background are artistically out of focus. With the lamp, the scene looks hot and inviting. The detail on the table also caught my eye. It's such an outstanding performance from both devices that I can't pick a winner.

In a much less flattering scenario, I tasked both phones with capturing my ramen at a small shop I found in New York. The Pixel 7 Pro's shot looks blurry and soft, though not much better than the iPhone 14 Pro's. The shop was well-lit in the evening, but no device made the food look appetizing, despite being quite tasty and attractive in real life. But the iPhone wins by a hair using the photonic engine and sharper focus, even if I prefer the colours in the Pixel shots.

The story of outdoor shots is true in this ultrawide comparison of my backyard pond. The Pixel 7 Pro and the iPhone 14 Pro did an incredible job, but you can see that the iPhone's shot is brighter than the Pixel's. Considering well-lit conditions, I don't think the photonic engine is necessary here, and I prefer the more subdued look of the Pixel's image. The foreground plants look more natural, although they are brighter on the iPhone. I give it to the Pixel 7 Pro, but barely.

The Pixel 7 Pro and iPhone 14 Pro can zoom 2x using their primary cameras. In the former case, the image is cropped to 12.5MP by combining data from the primary and telephoto sensors using Google's Super Res Zoom technology. In this scenario, I think the iPhone wins. Colours are much more vibrant, whereas pixels have a dim and blurry look. The iPhone 14 Pro gave my eye more attention to detail, like the pumpkins in the cart.

The Pixel 7 Pro's telephoto lens tops out at 5x, while the iPhone 14 Pro only goes 3x. So here's the same view as before with each phone at its maximum optical zoom level. It's hard to compare the two as the iPhone shot gets more of the surrounding scenery. However, I think it beats the Pixel. It comes down to colours – they're more vibrant in iPhone photos. Pixels look dull and lifeless.

I knew the Pixel 7 Pro and iPhone 14 Pro would take good portraits, so I tested them in a challenging situation. Here I am, sitting in direct and harsh sunlight with various shadows behind me. I wouldn't say I like Pixel's efforts. I look very red, which throws off the rest of my hair colour — like my blonde moustache looks redder than usual. Both phones did a great job with their bokeh effect, drawing attention to the subject. I also like the lighting in portraits on the iPhone, whereas the Pixel struggles more with short scenes.

I wanted to test the Pixel 7 Pro's upgraded Night Sight and the iPhone 14 Pro's excellent Night Mode for what you might consider an ideal scene. With this fruit basket at night, I think the apple wins. The shot is bright and rich in detail, although the pixels produced some nice colours. Considering the warmer scenes, I think the iPhone is more accurate, while the Pixel looks a bit cooler, considering the conditions. However, both seem to struggle with a murky background.

Now, here's a much less ideal situation. I took both phones to my gaming setup in my pitch-black basement, only to light the room with RGB from my PC. The Pixel 7 Pro and iPhone 14 Pro struggled with this view of my Xbox One controller. But in the end, it seems the Pixel won out. Not only is it a clear image overall, but I can vaguely make out the controller's blue X and yellow Y buttons, a detail I couldn't make out on the iPhone attempt. So kudos to the Pixel 7 Pro for handling it and a ridiculously challenging situation.

Going to the front camera, I took a selfie in a bright room. I prefer the iPhone 14 Pro photo since the Pixel 7 Pro applied too much face smoothing, making me look a little softer than I am. The iPhone captured more details of my face, like the lines of my forehead and the roughness of my complexion. There's something off about my eyes in the Pixel's selfies. They look almost blurry like the phone is having trouble reflecting off my glasses. So I give the win to the iPhone 14 Pro.

Finally, a selfie indoors at night at the same ramen shop from earlier. iPhone 14 Pro again comes ahead with a sharper focus, better colours and more vital details. Exposure is another point in the iPhone's favour, helping to create more pieces in my face and shirt. The Pixel 7 Pro's selfies are too dim and blurry for my taste.

And here are before and after examples of the new Photo Unblur feature. Like Magic Eraser, Photo Unblur is impressive, though still far from perfect. The earlier picture here with the bookshelf is pretty blurry. You can barely make out some spine titles, but Photo Unblur makes them clear enough that I can read most of them.

Google Pixel 7 Pro Performance review

The Tensor G2 is another key highlight of the Pixel 7 Pro. The latest generation of Google's in-house chipset aspirations, the Tensor G2 has some serious upgrades over its predecessor. Coming close to Qualcomm in our tests – it's not only more powerful – but it offers much more AI and machine learning smarts with the new Tensor Processing Unit (TPU).

To see what the Tensor G2 can do, we ran the Pixel 7 Pro through a suite of benchmarks. Here's what we found.

I took out the Galaxy Z Fold 4 for this test to show how the Tensor G2 stacks up against Qualcomm's latest Snapdragon 8 Plus Gen 1. For the record, the new Tensor performs better than the Snapdragon 8 Gen 1, say the Tensor G1 vs the Snapdragon 888 a year ago.

In Geekbench 5, for example, Tensor still lags behind both Qualcomm and Apple—by a significant margin in the case of the latter. But in the Adobe Premiere Rush 4K-1080p transcoding test, the Pixel 7 Pro kept up with the Galaxy Z Fold 4, though still nearly twice the length of the iPhone 14 Pro to complete the benchmark.

As for 3DMark's graphics benchmark, we had trouble running the test. Our Pixel 7 Pro review unit was running pre-production software, so we suspect that has something to do with compatibility issues. The Tensor G2 is a new chipset and it's possible that 3DMark hasn't updated its tests yet.

However, from a personal perspective, I think the Pixel 7 Pro is an excellent gaming device. It handles Genshin Impact and Apex Legends Mobile quite well, though not at maximum settings. I noticed a consistently smooth framerate, certainly better than the Pixel 6 Pro.

The Pixel 7 Pro still lags behind the iPhone 14 Pro and Galaxy Z Fold 4 in most cases here, but I definitely think the Tensor G2 is a significant upgrade in every way.

Google Pixel 7 Pro Battery life and charging review

The Pixel 7 Pro has a 5,000 mAh battery, which should theoretically be enough to keep it going for a long time. But the Pixel 6 Pro had the same size power pack, and yet its battery life impressed me the best.

We typically run a phone through a custom battery life test, setting the display to 150 nits and then task the device with endlessly reloading web pages until it dies. When writing this review, we found only one extremely disappointing result: 6 hours and 31 minutes off the adaptive refresh rate. Ouch.

That's pretty bad, worse than the Pixel 6 Pro's 7 hours, 55 minutes. In my use, however, it didn't seem that bad. I could get through heavy photography and gaming sessions, unlike other phones. But the numbers don't lie, and it's just terrifying.

For charging, the Pixel 7 Pro supports up to 30W wired, which is better than Apple's 20W. Samsung still beats Google with 45W, not to mention the likes of OnePlus or Xiaomi. Google didn't reveal the wireless charging speed, but I suspect it's similar to or close to the 21W Pixel 6 Pro.

Google Pixel 7 Pro Software and special features review

Android 13 isn't brand new — it's been available for older Pixels since September — so it's no surprise that the Pixel 7 Pro ships with updated phone software out of the box. On the surface, the software looks like it does on the Pixel 6 Pro or any other supported Pixel device. However, if you look below, you'll find several neat features exclusive to the Pixel 7 Pro.

I should note that Google isn't very clear about how "exclusive" these things are. A few seem to be related to the Tensor G2, but others seem like they could extend to the Pixel 6 series.

I already spotlighted Photo Unblur above, but I failed to mention that Google says the Pixel 7 Pro can even use the power of the Tensor G2 to unblur images in your photo library, even ones from several years ago. As you've seen before, Photo Unblur is a sweet feature, easily matching Magic Eraser for me — although I find Magic Eraser more valuable daily.

The Pixel 7 Pro expands the call assist suite that starts with the call screen. If you don't remember, that's the Pixel's exclusive ability to screen before you answer a call. The caller must announce themselves to you, which you can see and hear directly. It's a great way to ward off scammers and annoying family members and scan for robocalls.

Another part of Call Assist, Direct My Calls, which replicates business call directory options, so you don't have to remember them, gets an upgrade with the Pixel 7 Pro. Options will now appear before the automated voice has a chance to read them to you. It's pretty impressive, and I'm impressed. I hate making phone calls, especially those menus — I usually hold my fingers on the number I think I need while listening to the rest of the options. The Pixel 7 Pro does away with that.

Clear Call should also show what Tensor can do. When you need to talk on the phone, Clear Call will help reduce background noise and amplify the caller's voice so you can hear more clearly. However, it's not available yet, so I haven't been able to test it for myself. But this is just one more way that Google is trying to make its phones better at doing real phone things.

There's more to the Pixel 7 Pro than just phone calls. Assistant is more intelligent thanks to Tensor, allowing it to understand your voice text better. With the Pixel 6 Pro, I was surprised by how contextually accurate Assistant was when typing by voice. This year, the Assistant can suggest relevant emojis even if you can't remember the name of the person you want to send it to. The Pixel 7 Pro can transcribe voice-to-text, but the feature didn't seem to work during my review period.

The Pixel 7 Pro will receive five years of security patches, and Google has announced that users will have free access to Google One VPN for the entirety of those five years. Combined with the specific software components of Android 13 and the Titan M2 chip, the Pixel 7 Pro will be a secure phone for years to come.

However, Google has let me down with software support. Again The company has only promised three years of platform updates, meaning the Pixel 7 Pro will run out of Android 16 in 2025. Considering Google now owns the chipset, I see no excuse why the Pixel 7 Pro won't enjoy at least four more years. Like most Samsung phones. Better yet, why doesn't the security update schedule match? If people can trust their Pixel 7 Pro to last as long as an iPhone, I think Google could earn more customers.

The Pixel software experience stands out with its simple yet powerful feature set. Material You're still here, adapting your system colours to your wallpaper. That means your Pixel won't look like mine. Material You exists for other Android 13 phones, but I think the Pixel 7 Pro exemplifies it best. Scratch that — I think the Pixel 7 Pro best exemplifies the Android 13 era.

Google Pixel 7 Pro Verdict 

I think Google has finally realized its smartphone vision with the Pixel 7 Pro. This device is excellent from design to Tensor G2 and camera. As far as the latter goes, you won't find a better Android camera phone. Even the iPhone 14 Pro is now in sight.

If anything, I expect the Pixel 7 Pro to get just over three years of platform updates. Google owns Tensor, so I hoped we'd see the Pixels on par with the iPhone in support. Sadly, that dream has yet to come true.

I suggest you consider the Pixel 7 Pro the next time you're in the market for a smartphone. The jury is still out on battery life, and I'll update this review when I have more data for you. However, I now like this device more than any Android phone.

Overall, I feel confident that the Pixel 7 Pro is one of the best Android phones you can buy. The current holder of that title, the Galaxy S22 Ultra, takes a better look. Google's got a lot going for it this time, even if the Pixel's camera alone is enough to make this handset worth it.
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