LG G Watch

Rs 8,000

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Delivery Charges Rs 151

Order Total Rs 1150

Overview

Quick Overview

  • Display
  • 1.65-inch IPS LCD display (280x280 resolution for 240 pixels per inch)
  • OS
  • Android Wear
  • Processor
  • Snapdragon 400 at 1.2 GHz
  • Google Services
  • Google Now, Google Voice, Google Maps & Navigation, Gmail, Hangouts
  • Additional Features
  • Notification (SMS, E-mail, etc.)
  • IP67 Dust and Water Resistant
  • Changeable Strap
  • Color Options
  • Black or white
  • Connectivity
  • Bluetooth® v4.0 LE
  • Sensor
  • Accelerometer, Gyroscope, Compass
  • RAM
  • 512MB
  • Storage
  • 4GB Internal Memory
  • Dimension /Weight
  • 37.9 X 46.5 X 9.95 mm/63g
  • Battery
  • Standard Battery, Li-Polymer 400mAh
  • Going from high-resolution smartphones to a 280x280 watch is a bit of a shock, but you get used to it.
  • The display is probably the most important part of any device, wearable or otherwise. At 1.65 inches diagonal and a 280x280 resolution, theres not a whole lot to be said here. You get full color as youd expect, but pixels are evident. If you just have to have something with a higher density, the 320x320 Samsung Gear Live is your best bet. But in day-to-day use, weve not really been bothered by the resolution. Sometimes youll notice, sometimes you wont. It has as much to do with whats on the screen — full color versus monochrome, the intricacy of the image, etc. — as anything else. And its arguable that display quality matters less on a device thats more about notifications and less about content consumption — just as long as you can see it.
  • Android Wear has has three display modes — full "on," which works as youd expect with full color; dimmed; and a monochrome "always on" display that shows the time in whatever watch face you have selected, as well as a mini view of whatever the top-most card is. (Its using the Android Daydream feature to do this, one of the many cool ways in which traditional Android features have been adopted for Wear use.) You can force the darkened "always on" display at any time by placing your hand over the display. (Were not sure if its placebo, but that trigger seems to be less sensitive after a pre-release software update. Youll get the hang of it, though.)
  • No two ways about it — the G Watch is not good in sunlight. In fact, it might as well not even be on.

    And, yes, the G Watch display is all but unusable outdoors, a problem that plagues smartphones less these days. (Figure the G Watch display doesnt have as much power being pumped to it as smartphones, which have batteries with 10 times more capacity.) Youll find yourself twisting your wrist to try to get a glimpse of the time, or ducking into a shadow to take a look at an incoming notification. It makes a strong argument for smartwatches with alternative displays, like the E-Paper used by Pebble.

    While you can directly control the brightness through the Settings menu (max brightness is a necessity for outdoor use, for what its worth), theres no ambient light sensor on the watchface, and as such no auto-brightness option. All of which compounds the G Watchs display visibility issues, as youre forced to manually switch brightness modes when moving indoors or outdoors.

    The rest of the watch

  • The back of the G Watch is pretty unassuming. This is where youll find the only curves on the otherwise blocky watch, where the sides mold into the back. This is where youll find the five contacts for the charging dock, with a reset button just above them. Exposed screws and FCC information finish things up.

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wysiwyg/Lggwatch/1.jpg

Description

Details

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  • Display
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  • 1.65-inch IPS LCD display (280x280 resolution for 240 pixels per inch)
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  • OS
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  • Android Wear
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  • Processor
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  • Snapdragon 400 at 1.2 GHz
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  • Google Services
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  • Google Now, Google Voice, Google Maps & Navigation, Gmail, Hangouts
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  • Additional Features
  • rn
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  • Notification (SMS, E-mail, etc.)
  • rn
  • IP67 Dust and Water Resistant
  • rn
  • Changeable Strap
  • rn
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    rn
  • Color Options
  • rn
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  • Black or white
  • rn
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    rn
  • Connectivity
  • rn
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    rn
  • Bluetooth® v4.0 LE
  • rn
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  • Sensor
  • rn
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  • Accelerometer, Gyroscope, Compass
  • rn
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  • RAM
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  • 512MB
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  • Storage
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  • 4GB Internal Memory
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  • Dimension /Weight
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  • 37.9 X 46.5 X 9.95 mm/63g
  • rn
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  • Battery
  • rn
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  • Standard Battery, Li-Polymer 400mAh
  • rn
rn
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  • Going from high-resolution smartphones to a 280x280 watch is a bit of a shock, but you get used to it.
  • rn
  • The display is probably the most important part of any device, wearable or otherwise. At 1.65 inches diagonal and a 280x280 resolution, theres not a whole lot to be said here. You get full color as youd expect, but pixels are evident. If you just have to have something with a higher density, the 320x320 Samsung Gear Live is your best bet. But in day-to-day use, weve not really been bothered by the resolution. Sometimes youll notice, sometimes you wont. It has as much to do with whats on the screen — full color versus monochrome, the intricacy of the image, etc. — as anything else. And its arguable that display quality matters less on a device thats more about notifications and less about content consumption — just as long as you can see it.
  • rn
  • Android Wear has has three display modes — full "on," which works as youd expect with full color; dimmed; and a monochrome "always on" display that shows the time in whatever watch face you have selected, as well as a mini view of whatever the top-most card is. (Its using the Android Daydream feature to do this, one of the many cool ways in which traditional Android features have been adopted for Wear use.) You can force the darkened "always on" display at any time by placing your hand over the display. (Were not sure if its placebo, but that trigger seems to be less sensitive after a pre-release software update. Youll get the hang of it, though.)
  • rn
  • rn
    No two ways about it — the G Watch is not good in sunlight. In fact, it might as well not even be on.
    rn

    And, yes, the G Watch display is all but unusable outdoors, a problem that plagues smartphones less these days. (Figure the G Watch display doesnt have as much power being pumped to it as smartphones, which have batteries with 10 times more capacity.) Youll find yourself twisting your wrist to try to get a glimpse of the time, or ducking into a shadow to take a look at an incoming notification. It makes a strong argument for smartwatches with alternative displays, like the E-Paper used by Pebble.

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    While you can directly control the brightness through the Settings menu (max brightness is a necessity for outdoor use, for what its worth), theres no ambient light sensor on the watchface, and as such no auto-brightness option. All of which compounds the G Watchs display visibility issues, as youre forced to manually switch brightness modes when moving indoors or outdoors.

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    The rest of the watch

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    The back of the G Watch is pretty unassuming. This is where youll find the only curves on the otherwise blocky watch, where the sides mold into the back. This is where youll find the five contacts for the charging dock, with a reset button just above them. Exposed screws and FCC information finish things up.
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wysiwyg/Lggwatch/1.jpg

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Additional Info

Additional Information

Prepayment OnlyNo