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Panasonic Eluga Note plays a double role

 Panasonic's  Eluga Note lets  you juggle  business and leisure

Bangalore, July 25 2016: Though smart phones try to be   one stop solution for  all our needs, most of us end up having two separated devices for personal and professional use. Juggling two devices is  often a problem. The recently launched Panasonic Eluga Note might be  one  solution. It comes with  support for 'Android for Work': a tool that helps to manage your professional and personal data, without mix-up.  You can set up a dedicated work profile for business content that never mixes with your personal stuff, so IT managers  can’t see or erase your photos, emails, or other personal data.

|The Eluga Note,  is  also  one of the few devices in India  with an infrared sensor  -- IR Blaster -- which can convert the device into a universal remote control for household electronic devices like television, air conditioner, DVD players, etc.

Panasonic  classes this device under phablets, but  at  142 grams and  just   8.1 mm thick,  it doesn’t look or weigh, anything like a  phablet  and is sleek enough  for single-handed operation. The 5.5 inch display  is  full-HD 1080x1920 pixels with a  pixel density of 403ppi.

The primary camera of 16 megapixels with F1.9 aperture, auto focus and triple LED flash is a decent performer. The front camera is only 5 megapixels, which might not impress  selfie lovers.

The Eluga Note comes with latest Android 6.0 with Panasonic’s FitHome 2.0 UI on top, which allows few gesture controls and thumb app access. It runs on a 1.3 GHz Octa-core Processor with 3 GB RAM. The 32 GB internal memory is expandable up to another 32 GB via micro SD card. The dual-SIM  device supports VoLTE and  packs a decent 3000 mAh battery.

For a device priced in the smartphone mid range at Rs. 13,290, the Panasonic Eluga Note packs  a lot of  high-end  productivity features. 

V. Sudhakshina





    



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Panasonic Eluga Note plays a double role
by Betsey on March  13,  2017
  "I think this article sends the wrong message. It seems to infer that we should not be concerned about whether or not we are correct in God’s eyes as long as we appeal to 15 year olds who have not been taught about what God wants.Just an obesrvation."