Lg stylo 6 benchmark

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LG Stylo 6 review: great stylus features, sketchy performance

The LG Stylo 6 is a sub-$300 phone with a built-in stylus, which puts it in exclusive company: the $299 Motorola Moto G Stylus is more or less its only direct competition. For its $270 price, the Stylo 6 offers good battery performance; a big, bright screen; and the handy pen-derived features that stylus life offers. But as much fun as I had doodling on its generously sized screen, it’s just too slow to recommend.

That’s a shame because I genuinely enjoyed aspects of using this phone. I couldn’t seem to drain the battery below the 30 percent mark even on a day of heavy usage, and I experienced real enjoyment texting my spouse a precisely drawn, animated doodle of a farting butt. Photos look good on its vivid, wide 6.8-inch screen, and I was pleasantly surprised to discover while rewatching Chernobyl (don’t worry, I talk to my therapist about this) that it has stereo speakers.

Unfortunately, that enjoyment was overshadowed every time the phone took an extra beat to switch between apps, open Twitter, load my Instagram feed, or start my Google Maps navigation. It’s not unusably slow, but it is quite noticeably slow. If you have the patience of a small insect like I do, there’s a fine line between the two.

LG Stylo 6 screen and performance

The Stylo 6 is a large phone, as you’d expect a phone with a stylus to be. It offers a 6.8-inch 1080p LCD with a standard 60Hz refresh rate and modest bezels. Its dimensions are similar to the Samsung Galaxy S21 Ultra, also a large phone, except that it’s slightly taller. The screen itself is plenty bright and vivid, and the aforementioned stereo speakers make watching videos that bit nicer.

I found the phone overall too big to use comfortably one-handed, and it felt awkward in even large coat pockets. That’s beside the point, though, if you’re considering the Stylo then you probably already know you want a large phone, so to each their own.

The Stylo 6 offers a Mediatek Helio P35 chipset and 3GB of RAM. Herein lies the Stylo 6’s troubles: this processor and RAM combination just doesn’t offer enough power for this phone. I noticed stuttering often as I scrolled through media-rich screens on Twitter and Instagram. Ditto the previously mentioned slowness opening and switching between apps, and the camera suffers from laggy processing speeds, too.

I sometimes tapped the screen, then wondered if the phone had recognized the tap a split second before it opened an app or whatever I was trying to do. Conversely, I’d tap the screen too lightly or quickly and wait an extra second before realizing it hadn’t registered, just because I’d gotten used to giving the phone a little extra time to do everything. This would all be more forgivable (if still frustrating) on a $200 phone, but depending where you get the Stylo 6, it’s pushing closer to $300 and should really do better.

If there’s a bright spot to the phone’s processing woes, it’s that battery life is great — possibly as a side effect. The Stylo 6 has a 4,000mAh battery, and after a typical day with two-plus hours of screen-on time, I was usually down to only 70 percent. I was sure a day of heavier use with Google Maps navigation, Spotify, and more social media scrolling than usual would challenge it, but nope. I didn’t even drain it enough for a low battery warning before plugging it in at night.

There’s just one configuration offered with 64GB of built-in storage, which isn’t great, but it’s expandable by way of microSD. It ships with Android 10 and, unfortunately, a lot of preloaded apps and games that you probably don’t want. LG isn’t known for a generous upgrade schedule so it’s very unlikely the Stylo 6 will see an Android 11 update.

LG Stylo 6 stylus features

Of course, the stylus features are a big (sorry) draw here. The stylus is tucked away and spring-loaded into the lower-right corner of the device, and it activates a set of shortcuts when it’s removed. You can take a quick note, grab a screenshot or a GIF of whatever’s on your screen, and mark it up with notes, or draw something immature to text to your partner.

Despite Samsung’s Galaxy Note being the de facto stylus phone, LG has been making phones with styluses for ages, and it shows with little UI touches like automatically toggling off gesture navigation when you start a note so that you don’t accidentally swipe out of it. You won’t find advanced features like the (much more expensive) Galaxy Note series offers here such as handwriting-to-text conversion or the ability to use the stylus as a remote control. Basically though, it does all of the things you’d expect it to do, and these features work well.

I was surprised by how much I enjoyed having the stylus available. It’s much easier to draw or write silly notes on images with the pen rather than your finger, which I had basically given up on doing because they always look terrible.

The ability to also jot down a quick note without even turning the screen on is something I really appreciated. I feel like I’m always fumbling to unlock my phone, find the notes app, and open a new note just to type out something quick like an email address or a song title. None of this is unique compared to a Galaxy Note, of course, but the Stylo 6 has a set of genuinely useful features that aren’t very common, especially at this price point.

LG Stylo 6 camera

The Stylo includes a 13-megapixel main camera, a 5-megapixel ultrawide, a 5-megapixel depth sensor, and a 13-megapixel selfie camera. That’s not a lot of resolution to work with, but it’s enough to allow the Stylo to take decent-quality images in good light.

White balance occasionally leans a little too magenta or too green, which sometimes gave an effect I liked — kind of a nostalgic film-like quality. At other times, images just looked too cool and washed out. I like how the Stylo handles high-contrast scenes; the HDR effect doesn’t look too strong. Your preview image will look overly dark, but an HDR icon on the screen indicates that the final image will look much more balanced.

Images in low light or moderate indoor lighting look okay for social media but show a lot of smeared detail if you look closely. The ultrawide lens is somewhat limited by its low-res sensor. Even in bright daylight shots details look smoothed over, and it’s just not up to low light photography.

  • Taken with ultrawide
  • Portrait mode
  • Portrait mode
  • Taken with ultrawide

The camera is also a victim of the phone’s underpowered processor, particularly in portrait mode. The live preview is quite laggy, which gets worse once you push the shutter and wait for the phone to process the image. This can take as long as six seconds, during which you’re unable to take another image.

It’s hard to know if you got the right frame of your subject, and it’s a frustrating experience trying to photograph a subject that’s moving even just a little bit because you can’t “spray and pray.” The camera keeps shutter speeds relatively low, too, so blurry subjects can be a problem. By sheer luck I got a portrait mode photo of my cat mid-yawn, but I wouldn’t count on being able to do that again.

I captured a few images with the Stylo that I really like, but I felt like it was more in spite of the camera rather than because of it. The images this phone captures will look okay on Instagram and Facebook, but overall, the Stylo’s camera capabilities lag behind most other devices at this price.

The Stylo 6 has a few good things going for it: an affordable price, built-in stylus, big screen, and great battery life. But factoring in its shortcomings, namely an underpowered processor, it’s not a device I can easily recommend.

Even around its $270 price, there are many other more capable options. The $300 OnePlus Nord N10 5G offers a better camera and processor. The 2021 Motorola Moto G Power includes a massive battery and better processor performance for $200. Neither of those comes with a stylus, of course, but I don’t think the Stylo 6 is even your best bet for an inexpensive phone with a stylus: for just a little more, the 2021 Moto G Stylus offers better performance and an upgraded camera.

If speed isn’t a concern, a stylus is a must-have, and the price is right, I think you can live a reasonably happy life with this phone. Maybe my patience is just too thin, and a more enlightened person can coexist peacefully with it. The rest of us would do best to look elsewhere.

Photography by Allison Johnson / The Verge

Sours: https://www.theverge.com/22301223/lg-stylo-6-review

LG Stylo 6 Review

We purchased the LG Stylo 6 so our expert reviewer could thoroughly test and assess it. Keep reading for our full product review.

The LG Stylo 6 is the sixth iteration of LG’s Stylo hardware, and it looks better than ever. With a huge display, beautiful mirror-finished back, enough battery life to last several days, and a price tag that seems too low for its upscale looks, the Stylo 6 makes for an intriguing option if you’re in the market for an affordable phone. This phone also manages to stash a nice little stylus inside its relatively thin frame as an added bonus.

I recently had the opportunity to spend a week with a Stylo 6, testing everything from performance, to battery life, to the functionality of the camera and stylus. I used it for voice calls, texting, a little video conferencing, and even squeezed in a few games here and there to see if a phone that looks this good and costs so little can really be as good a deal as it seems.

Design: It’s hard to believe a phone can look this good and cost so little

There’s no real reason to beat around the bush here: LG knocked this one out of the park. The Stylo 6 represents a sharp departure from the design ethos of its predecessor, ditching the chunky bezels and thin plastic back for a teardrop cutout and a glass back that features a beautiful mirror finish. Holding this phone in your hands, it’s hard to believe it’s a budget model and not a flagship.

Holding this phone in your hands, it’s hard to believe it’s a budget model and not a flagship.

The bezels are a bit thicker than a modern flagship, of course, and the design of the teardrop is a bit ugly, but this really is one stunning handset when you consider the price. Both front and back are smooth as silk, and the glass back has a bit of an iridescent sheen to it that’s really striking when light hits it. It’s almost a shame to cover that up with a protective case.

Apart from looks, this is a big phone. The display itself is a 6.8-inch IPS LCD, and it weighs in at 6.4 ounces, so some may even find it a bit unwieldy. Even with fairly large hands, it failed the standard one-hand-operation test, with my thumb unable to reach the corners even when repositioning the phone to achieve optimum positioning.

Display Quality: Beautiful, colorful edge-to-edge display with an ugly teardrop

In keeping with the overall upscale look, the Stylo 6 features a massive 6.8-inch IPS display that looks great in 1080p with a pixel density of 395ppi. The colors are vibrant, the image is sharp, and viewing angles are great. It is a bit dim for full daylight viewing though, even though it seems quite bright indoors.

The colors are vibrant, the image is sharp, and viewing angles are great.

My only real issue with the display is that the camera notch doesn’t look very good. Instead of a thin teardrop, LG went with a thick nub that sticks straight down from the top bezel at nearly right angles. While the rest of the phone looks and feels like a flagship, the notch feels like a poorly handled afterthought.

Performance: Dragged down by the P35 processor and LG’s software

This is where things come down to earth a bit for the Stylo 6, as its performance just doesn’t live up to its premium look and feel. Saddled by a MediaTek Helio P35 processor and just 3GB of RAM, the Stylo 6 struggles to get out of its own way in benchmark tests.

The first benchmark I ran was PCMark’s Work 2.0, which measures the ability of a device to perform basic productivity functions like launching apps, multitasking, word processing, and image editing. The Stylo 6 scored an unimpressive 3,867 overall, with 3,373 in the web browsing test and a slightly better 5,469 in the photo editing test.

In practice, the Stylo 6 performs adequately for a budget Android phone. Apps took a bit longer to launch than I’m used to, and I noticed some lag at times. For example, tapping the URL field in Chrome should result in the keyboard snapping up immediately, but the wait for it to appear on the Stylo 6 was just long enough to cause some frustration.

In addition to the productivity benchmark, I also ran a few benchmarks from GFXBench. First, I ran the Car Chase benchmark that simulates a fast-paced 3D game with advanced lighting, shaders, and HDR graphics. The Stylo 6 stumbled right out of the gate, managing only a paltry 2.8 frames per second (fps), which would be an unplayable mess if you were trying to play an actual game. I then ran the less demanding T-Rex benchmark, where the Stylo 6 managed a slightly better result of 19fps.

With those unimpressive benchmarks in mind, I downloaded Asphalt 9 and fired it up. The result was better than I expected, and I was able to get in a few races without too many performance issues. The game didn’t look as good as it does on better hardware, and it did drop frames here and there, but it ran well enough.

The bottom line here is that the Stylo 6 really isn’t built for gaming, or really anything that takes a whole lot of processing power, but it performs well enough for a budget phone. 

Key Feature: Take notes and draw with the stylus

With how great this phone looks, and how big the display is, it’s almost easy to forget that the stylus is meant to be the main attraction. The whole point of the Stylo line, after all, is that they all include a built-in stylus, and the Stylo 6 is no exception. On the bottom, opposite the headphone jack, you’ll find a shiny nub that you can push in to release the spring-loaded stylus.

While the stylus is a bit stubby, at about 4.5-inches long, it’s just long enough to hold comfortably. Popping it out automatically launches an interface that allows you to create a hand-drawn memo, draw a memo on your screen, and a few other options. When a memo or drawing app isn’t engaged, you can use the stylus to navigate in lieu of your finger.

The stylus feels responsive, and palm rejection is excellent.

The stylus feels responsive, and palm rejection is excellent. In the included memo app, only the stylus is able to draw. In other apps, palm rejection kickeddd in flawlessly if I touched the screen first with the stylus and later brushed the screen with my palm. There is noticeable lag if you move the stylus especially fast, but that isn’t really an issue when writing normally. 

Connectivity: Decent Wi-Fi and LTE connectivity

In addition to support for a variety of LTE bands depending on your carrier, the Stylo 6 also supports Bluetooth 5.0 and NFC, has 802.11ac dual-band Wi-Fi, Wi-Fi Direct, and can operate as a hotspot if your carrier supports it.

Call quality was good overall. Nobody I called had any trouble understanding me regardless of my environment, and the people I called always came through loud and clear. I did experience some issues with cellular connectivity, with the Stylo 6 offering worse reception than my Pixel 3 in a lot of areas with both connected to the same T-Mobile network via Google Fi.

Signal reception probably also played a factor in the Stylo 6’s lower than expected LTE data speeds. Tested using Google Fi, I wasn’t able to achieve download speeds any faster than 7.8Mbps down and 1Mbps up with the Stylo 6. In that same location, also connected to Google Fi, my Pixel 3 registered 15Mbps down and 2Mbps up.

Wi-Fi connectivity speeds were better and fairly impressive for a budget phone. Using my 1Gbps Mediacom connection and an Eero mesh Wi-Fi system, I tested the Stylo 6 at varying distances from the router. Tested near the router, the Stylo 6 managed just 255Mbps compared to my Pixel 3, which measured 320Mbps at the same time in the same location.

After that initial measurement, I moved the phone 30 feet from the nearest router or beacon. At that distance, the connection speed dropped to 207Mbps. It dropped further to 119Mbps at 50 feet and down to 80Mbps about 100 feet away down in my garage. At that distance, in my network setup, those are pretty decent numbers. Not the fastest, but plenty of speed to stream video, place calls over Wi-Fi, download apps, and just about anything else.

Sound Quality: Loud and surprisingly good

The Stylo 6 leverages two speakers to provide decent sound quality for a budget range smartphone. One speaker fires from the bottom through three large holes, and the other leverages the earpiece. The sound was especially impressive when playing Asphalt 9 and watching movie trailers on YouTube. The main issue is that the bottom-firing speaker is easy to cover with your fingers when holding the phone in portrait mode, which reduces the sound to a tinny-sounding nothing.

In addition to gaming and YouTube videos, I also logged into YouTube Music and cued up Imagine Dragons’ “Believer”. Vocals came through loud and clear, and though the bass was a bit lacking, I didn’t have any trouble picking out individual instruments. YouTube Music automatically served up “Bad Liar” next, also by Imagine Dragons, and that vocal-heavy track sounded even better.

Camera/Video Quality: Don’t expect a whole lot here

The Stylo 6 features three camera sensors in a horizontal array on the back. The main attraction is a 13MP primary lens, backed up by a 5MP wide-angle lens and a 5MP depth sensor. Around front, it has another 13MP camera for videoconferencing and selfies.

The main rear camera works well enough, turning in its best performances when there’s plenty of natural light.

The main rear camera works well enough, turning in its best performances when there’s plenty of natural light. In those conditions, my snaps turned out well, with decent color reproduction and good depth of field enabled by the depth sensor. Low-light shots are a different matter, with an unacceptable amount of noise and loss of color.

The wide-angle lens is fun to play with, but the results were unimpressive. The overall quality of wide-angle shots was lower than pictures taken with the main lens, and it was even more dependent on light, with a sharp drop off in anything less than ideal lighting.

The front-facing sensor provides more of the same, turning in great selfies in ideal lighting conditions, with accurate colors and a decent level of sharpness. That quality tanks in low light though, so you might want to invest in a ring light if you plan on using the Stylo 6 for video conferencing.

Battery: Fantastic battery life

Within its massive frame, the Stylo 6 conceals a respectable 4,000 mAh battery that lasts a decent amount of time even when called upon to power the huge 6.8-inch display. I was typically able to go about two days between charges when using the phone normally.

To get an idea of exactly how long that big battery lasts when using the phone constantly, I connected the phone to Wi-Fi, cranked up the brightness, and set it to stream YouTube videos in an infinite loop. Under those conditions, the Stylo 6 held out for just over 12 hours. Not the best result I’ve ever seen, but pretty great for a budget phone with a display this big.

Software: LG’s flavor of Android 10 fails to impress

The Stylo 6 ships with Android 10, but it’s a version of the operating system that LG has tweaked. This isn’t a dealbreaker, but it definitely isn’t my favorite flavor of Android. It is clean and easy enough to use, without too much bloat but features some confusing changes.

The first thing I noticed when using the Stylo 6, and this is true of other LG phones I’ve tested as well, was LG's custom UX 9.0 skin doesn’t have an app drawer. Instead, it just dumps all of your installed apps on the home screen. You can enable app-drawer-like functionality by removing all apps from the home screen and accessing them from an icon on the home screen, but this is less than ideal. To restore normal Android 10 functionality to the home screen, you have to install a custom launcher.

In addition to Android 10, the Stylo 6 also comes with a handful of productivity apps pre-installed. You probably have your own apps that you’ll want to install though instead if this isn’t your first Android phone. It also includes some questionable apps, like one for Booking.com, that seem more like bloatware than anything else.

While the Stylo 6 ships with Android 10, there’s a good chance it will eventually receive an upgrade to Android 11 based on the history of previous phones in the line.

Price: Affordable enough, but not that great a deal

The LG Stylo 6 has an MSRP of $300, which is a bit on the high side for the level of performance I saw during my time with the phone. It looks and feels like a flagship, which is remarkable for a sub-$300 phone, but you can pay less for a phone that runs a whole lot better. It seems like you’re mostly paying for the upscale look and feel of the device, which is fine, just as long as you don’t go into it expecting top of the line performance as well.

LG Stylo 6 vs. Moto G Stylus

The Moto G Stylus is strong competition for the Stylo 6, as it has the same MSRP and also conceals a stylus within its body. It’s a smaller device, with a 6.4-inch display compared to the 6.8-inch Stylo 6, and it doesn’t have precisely the same flagship-lite flair as the Stylo 6 either. Its stylus snaps into place instead of being spring-loaded, and it doesn’t have NFC.

What the Moto G Stylus does have is a more powerful processor and a whole lot more onboard storage. In the Work 2.0 benchmark, the Moto G Stylus nearly doubled the Stylo 6’s score. It’s also much better at running games, multitasking, and just about everything else.

While the Stylo 6 is a more attractive handset, it’s hard to ignore the fact that you can pay about the same for a phone that essentially runs circles around it in terms of performance. If you want a phone that looks nice, and you won’t use it for much more than phone calls and texts, web browsing, and streaming video, then the Stylo 6 will probably satisfy you just fine. But if you value performance over appearances, the Moto G Stylus is a significantly better deal.

The 8 Best Budget Smartphones for Under $300 in 2021

Final Verdict

Flagship looks great, but suffers from bargin bin performance.

The LG Stylo 6 is a beautiful phone that performs well in some areas, like call quality and connectivity, and stumbles hard when it comes to actual performance. The slow processor, small amount of RAM, and insufficient storage space all conspire to hold back this otherwise fantastic phone. If you want a beautiful phone that you won’t use for much more than phone calls, texting, and light web browsing, then the Stylo 6 might be what you’re looking for. Otherwise, there are a lot of phones out there that perform much better for the same price.

Similar Products We've Reviewed:


  • Product Name Stylo 6
  • Product Brand LG
  • UPC 652810834193
  • Price $299
  • Release Date May 2020
  • Weight 7.73 oz.
  • Product Dimensions 6.74 x 3.06 x 0.34 in.
  • Color White Pearl
  • Warranty 1 year
  • Platform Android 10
  • Display 6.8-inch IPS LCD
  • Resolution 1080x2460 (395ppi)
  • Processor MediaTek Helio P35
  • Storage 64GB
  • Camera 13MP (triple camera, rear), 13MP (front)
  • Battery Capacity 4,000 mAh
  • Ports USB C, microSDXC, 3.5mm, stylus
  • Waterproof No
Sours: https://www.lifewire.com/lg-stylo-6-review-5095536
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LG Stylo 6 Review

LG Stylo 6
0.0 %
6.8"  2460 × 1080 px
Helio P35
3072 MB
64 GB
13 MP
Android 10


3DMark for Android Sling Shot Extreme (OpenGL ES 3.1)

Physics score
Graphics score
Graphics test 1
Graphics test 2
Physics test part 1
14 FPS
Physics test part 2
Physics test part 3

3DMark for Android Sling Shot Extreme (Vulkan)

Physics score
Graphics score
Graphics test 1
Graphics test 2
Physics test part 1
29 FPS
Physics test part 2
19 FPS
Physics test part 3
14 FPS

3DMark for Android Sling Shot

Physics score
Graphics score
Graphics test 1
Graphics test 2
Physics test part 1
13 FPS
Physics test part 2
Physics test part 3

PCMark for Android Work 2.0

Web Browsing 2.0 score
Video Editing Score
Data Manipulation Score
Writing 2.0 Score
Photo Editing 2.0 Score

PCMark for Android Computer Vision


PCMark for Android Storage

Internal sequential read
245 MB/s
Internal random read
12 MB/s
Internal sequential write
161 MB/s
Internal random write
4 MB/s
External sequential read
239 MB/s
External random read
12 MB/s
External sequential write
158 MB/s
External random write
4 MB/s
SQLite read
1034 IOPS
SQLite update
159 IOPS
SQLite insert
SQLite delete
153 IOPS



Helio P35
Up to 2.3 GHz quad-core ARM Cortex-A53 & 1.8 GHz quad-core ARM Cortex-A53
PowerVR GE8320
3072 MB
Android 10


2G network
GSM 850 / 900 / 1800 / 1900
3G network
HSDPA 850 / 900 / 1700 / 1900 / 2100
4G network
LTE 600 / 700 / 800 / 850 / 1700 / 1800 / 1900 / 2100 / 2500 / 2600
Bluetooth WLAN NFC
Yes, Type-C


Internal storage
64 GB
External storage
microSD / microSDHC / microSDXC
Primary camera
Yes, 13 MP
Secondary camera
Yes, 13 MP
Assisted GPS


77.7 / 171.4 / 8.7 mm
220 g
Display type
Display size
Display resolution
2460 × 1080 px
Display protection
4000 mAh
Sours: https://benchmarks.ul.com/hardware/phone/LG+Stylo+6+review

LG Stylo 6 Specs

LG Stylo 6 on Amazon USA

Technical specifications of the LG Stylo 6 smartphone. This one has a processor which has 8 cores, 8 threads, a maximum frequency of 2.3GHz. The table below allows us to observe well the lithography, the amount of RAM that we can get, the release date, the values obtained in the AnTuTu, Passmark, or Geekbench 4 platforms.

Note: Commissions may be earned from the link above.

This page contains references to products from one or more of our advertisers. We may receive compensation when you click on links to those products. For an explanation of our advertising policy, please visit this page.


SmartphoneLG Stylo 6
Model version(s)LM-Q730, LM-Q730TM, LMQ730TM
Release dateQ2 2020
Dimensions6.74 x 3.06 x 0.34 in
Weight7.72 oz
BodyFront and back glass,
aluminum frame
Screen size, colours6.8 inches, 16M colours
Screen typeIPS LCD
Resolution1080 x 2460 pixels
Screen ratio20.5:9
Density395 ppi
Operating systemAndroid 10.0
ProcessorMediaTek MT6765 Helio P35
Lithography12 nm HPM
Details8x ARM Cortex-A53 @ 2.3 GHz
GPUImagination PowerVR GE8320
GPU execution units2
GPU shading units64
GPU clock650 MHz
GPU FP32 floating point41.6 GFLOPS
Memory3 GB RAM
Storage64 GB
Memory cardUp to 2,000 GB
Photo13 MP,
5 MP,
5 MP
Front photo13 MP
Front video1080p30
WLANWi-Fi 802.11 b/g/n
Bluetooth5.0, A2DP, LE
USBUSB Type-C 2.0
Battery capacity4,000 mAh
Battery typeNon removable Li-Po
Battery life (versatile use)~ 12 hours and 10 minutes
Android PassMark Rating3,508
(Android 64-bit)
Geekbench 4 single core
(Android 64-bit)
Geekbench 4 multi-core
Geekbench 5 single core
Geekbench 5 multi-core

Note: Commissions may be earned from the links above.

Autonomy: the autonomy given is the one for a versatile use with video playback, web browsing, various applications, games, photos, etc ...

Price: For technical reasons, we cannot currently display a price less than 24 hours, or a real-time price. This is why we prefer for the moment not to show a price. You should refer to the respective online stores for the latest price, as well as availability.

Performances :

Comparison of the performances between this smartphone and those of a similar power, for this we consider the results generated on software of benchmarks such as Geekbench 4.

AnTuTu - Total score
Oppo A31104,482
Infinix Hot 9104,375
Samsung Galaxy A03s104,157
Xiaomi Redmi Note 5 Pro104,132
Alcatel 3X (2020)103,944
LG Stylo 6103,857
TCL 10 SE103,143
Oppo A12s103,102
Motorola Moto E7102,768
Tecno Camon 16 S102,763

Note: Commissions may be earned from the links above. These scores are only an
average of the performances got with these smartphones, you may get different results.

AnTuTu is one of the most popular apps in the world to evaluate and compare the power of a mobile device with the competition. It tests above all the power of calculation, the display of Web pages, the modeling of decorations in 3D, the management of the memory, the transfer of data.

Android PassMark Rating
Xiaomi Redmi 9T3,556
Umidigi Power3,534
Xiaomi Redmi 83,521
LG K713,517
LG Stylo 63,508
LG Q703,508
Alcatel 3X (2020)3,473
Realme C213,433
LG K613,431
Samsung Galaxy A20e3,415

Note: Commissions may be earned from the links above. These scores are only an
average of the performances got with these smartphones, you may get different results.

PassMark is a benchmarking software that performs several performance tests including prime numbers, integers, floating point, compression, physics, extended instructions, encoding, sorting. The higher the score is, the higher is the device capacity.

Geekbench 4 - Multi-core & single core score - Android 64-bit
LG K71796
Oppo A31889
Motorola Moto G8 Power Lite905
Honor Play 8A860
LG Stylo 6787
Samsung Galaxy M11750
Oukitel K9910
Oppo A521,178
Samsung Galaxy A03s845

Note: Commissions may be earned from the links above. These scores are only an
average of the performances got with these smartphones, you may get different results.

Geekbench 4 is a complete benchmark platform with several types of tests, including data compression, images, AES encryption, SQL encoding, HTML, PDF file rendering, matrix computation, Fast Fourier Transform, 3D object simulation, photo editing, memory testing. This allows us to better visualize the respective power of these devices. For each result, we took an average of 250 values on the famous benchmark software.

Note: Commissions may be earned from the links above. These scores are only an
average of the performances got with these smartphones, you may get different results.

Geekbench 5 is a software for measuring the performance of a computer system, for fixed devices, mobile devices, servers. This platform makes it possible to better compare the power of the CPU, the computing power and to compare it with similar or totally different systems. Geekbench 5 includes new workloads that represent work tasks and applications that we can find in reality.

List of comparisons:

AdvanAlcatelAppleApple iPhone seriesAsusAsus ZenFoneBlackviewBQ MobileCherry MobileCoolpadCubotDoogeeEssentialGigasetGioneeGoogleGoogle Pixel seriesHiSenseHonorHTCHuaweiHuawei MateHuawei Nova seriesHuawei PInfinixLeagooLenovoLGLG VMeizuMotorolaMotorola MotoMotorola Moto EMotorola One seriesNokiaOnePlusOppoOukitelPanasonicRazerRealmeSamsungSamsung GalaxySamsung Galaxy ASamsung Galaxy JSamsung Galaxy NoteSamsung Galaxy Note10 seriesSamsung Galaxy Note20 seriesSamsung Galaxy SSamsung Galaxy S10 seriesSamsung Galaxy S20 seriesSamsung Galaxy S21 seriesSharpSonySony XperiaT-MobileTCLTecnoUlefoneUmidigiVivoVsmartWikoXiaomiXiaomi Black Shark seriesXiaomi MiXiaomi Mi 10 seriesXiaomi Mi 11 seriesXiaomi PocoXiaomi Redmi Note seriesXiaomi Redmi seriesZTESmartphones groups

List of benchmarks:

AnTuTuGeekbench 4 on AndroidGeekbench 5 on AndroidPassMark

See also:

LG Stylo 3LG Stylo 5

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Stylo benchmark lg 6


Qualcomm Snapdragon 808 @ 1.2 GHz




Qualcomm Snapdragon 808 @ 1.2 GHz



LG G8S ThinQ

Qualcomm Snapdragon 855 @ 1.8 GHz



LG V50 ThinQ 5G

Qualcomm Snapdragon 855 @ 1.8 GHz



LG G Flex 2

Qualcomm Snapdragon 810 @ 1.6 GHz



LG G8 ThinQ

Qualcomm Snapdragon 855 @ 1.8 GHz



LG V50S ThinQ 5G

Qualcomm Snapdragon 855 @ 1.8 GHz



LG V35 ThinQ

Qualcomm Snapdragon 845 @ 1.8 GHz



LG G7 ThinQ

Qualcomm Snapdragon 845 @ 1.8 GHz



LG V40 ThinQ

Qualcomm Snapdragon 845 @ 1.8 GHz



LG K10

Qualcomm MSM8916 Snapdragon 410 @ 1.3 GHz



LG X power

Mediatek MT6735 @ 1.3 GHz



LG Optimus G Pro

Qualcomm Snapdragon 600 @ 1.7 GHz




Mediatek MT6735 @ 1.3 GHz



LG V30

Qualcomm Snapdragon 835 @ 1.9 GHz



LG Optimus G

Qualcomm Snapdragon S4 Pro APQ8064 @ 1.5 GHz



LG G Stylo

Qualcomm MSM8916 Snapdragon 410 @ 1.2 GHz



LG Spirit

Qualcomm MSM8916 Snapdragon 410 @ 1.2 GHz




Mediatek MT6580M @ 1.1 GHz



LG Tribute

Qualcomm Snapdragon 400 @ 1.3 GHz



LG Optimus 4X HD

NVIDIA Tegra 3 T30 @ 1.5 GHz




Qualcomm Snapdragon 820 @ 1.6 GHz




Qualcomm MSM8996 Pro-AB Snapdragon 821 @ 2.2 GHz




Qualcomm Snapdragon 652 @ 1.4 GHz



LG V20

Qualcomm Snapdragon 820 @ 1.6 GHz



LG V10

Qualcomm Snapdragon 808 @ 1.4 GHz




Qualcomm MSM8975AC Snapdragon 801 @ 2.5 GHz



LG Nexus 5X

Qualcomm Snapdragon 808 @ 1.4 GHz



LG G Pro 2

Qualcomm Snapdragon 800 @ 2.3 GHz




Qualcomm Snapdragon 800 @ 2.3 GHz



LG Nexus 5

Qualcomm Snapdragon 800 @ 2.3 GHz



LG Stylus 3

Mediatek MT6750 @ 1.4 GHz



LG Stylo 3 Plus

Qualcomm Snapdragon 435 @ 1.4 GHz



LG Stylus 2 Plus

Qualcomm Snapdragon 430 @ 1.4 GHz



LG K10 (2017)

Mediatek MT6750 @ 1.0 GHz



LG K20 plus

Qualcomm Snapdragon 425 @ 1.4 GHz




Qualcomm Snapdragon 435 @ 1.4 GHz



LG Stylo 2

Qualcomm MSM8916 Snapdragon 410 @ 1.2 GHz



LG Stylus 2

Qualcomm MSM8916 Snapdragon 410 @ 1.2 GHz



LG Nexus 4

Qualcomm Snapdragon S4 Pro APQ8064 @ 1.5 GHz



LG Aristo 2

Qualcomm Snapdragon 425 @ 1.4 GHz



LG G Pad 8.3

Qualcomm Snapdragon 600 @ 1.7 GHz



LG Phoenix 2

Qualcomm Snapdragon 210 @ 1.3 GHz




Qualcomm Snapdragon 400 @ 1.2 GHz



Sours: https://browser.geekbench.com/android_devices/641
LG Stylo 6 Gaming Review

In the semi-darkness, the priestess's eyes shone, dark crimson, almost red. I wonder how she charmed HaerDalis with such a backlight. Or do these corers' eyes glow at will. It does not matter, in the name of all forces, it is not necessary to think about that now.

Now discussing:

Happy March 8th, Laura from Bangalore. And - good morning. Ivan Ivanitch sat down on the edge of her, smiling with his eyes alone, as crazy as those. Of a tiger. Laura, drenched in languor, could not move, and so she lay there, stretching the wet house.

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