The latest flagship phone from OnePlus isn’t launching worldwide until next month, but the OnePlus 11 is already available for pre-order in China, which means we have a pretty good idea of what to expect from the global version when it arrives.

The smartphones features a 6.7 inch, 3216 x 1440 pixel AMOLED display with a 120 Hz refresh rate, a Qualcomm Snapdragon 8 Gen 2 processor, 100W fast charging, and support for up to 16GB of RAM and 512GB of storage. Pre-order prices start at 3,999 ($530) for a 12GB/256GB model in China, but there’s no word on global pricing yet.

In terms of physical design, the biggest difference between the OnePlus 11 and last year’s OnePlus 10 Pro and OnePlus 10T series smartphones is that the camera bump is now a circle rather than a square.

Here’s a run-down of key specs for the new model:

OnePlus 11 specs
Display6.7 inches
3216 x 1440 pixels
Samsung AMOLED
1-120 Hz refresh rate
Corning Gorilla Glass 7
ProcessorQualcomm Snapdragon 8 Gen 2
RAM / StorageLPDDR5X / UFS 4.0
12GB / 256GB
16GB / 256GB
16GB / 512GB
Cameras50MP Sony IMX890 primary
48MP Sony IMX581 ultra-wide (115 degrees)
32MP Sony IMX709 telephoto (2X)
16MP (front)
WirelessWiFi 6
Bluetooth 5.3
Battery5,000 mAh
SecurityFingerprint unlock
PortsUSB 2.0 Type-C
MaterialsAluminum alloy middle frame
Glass back
OSAndroid 13 / ColorOS 13
Dimensions163.1 x 74.1 x 8.53mm
Weight205 grams
ColorsGreen, Black

The phone features dual nano SIM card slots, but no microSD card reader or headphone jack.

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  1. Cheap, advanced hardware is all well and good, but is its operating system fully functional? When I bought my Nord N200, I was dismayed to discover that I had to go to the settings menu to check the battery level (because the value displayed in the status bar is incorrect except immediately after rebooting) and I still do, even after several system updates. Does the OnePlus 11 feature a prominent ad for OnePlus at the top of the settings menu? Can users disable Wi-Fi permanently? I can’t.

    1. I haven’t experienced either of those items on my Oneplus 9Pro, but I typically use the universal debloater to remove anything I don’t want. It is after-all my phone, so I configure their crap off of it. I see also, LineageOS has a full installer for your phone, if you’ve like to be done with Oneplus’ OS.

        1. Depends on various things. If you bought it out-right from Oneplus, it’s yours. If instead you’re still paying it off from any carrier, you will not be able to do this. Also, i think it matters if you’re in the US, or not. So, your mileage may vary on support-ability. I’ve def enjoyed the OS, as per my not being able to shut-up about it. 🙂

  2. Why usb 2.0? Oneplus was few of Chinese manufacture who use usb 3.1, but now they decide to downgrade?

    1. Too few people were using external displays with their phones for a long and unfortunate list of reasons, and using flash drives with phones isn’t as convenient as cloud storage, assuming, you know, you don’t have a problem with a megacorporation who hates you looking at all your data, like any decent human being.
      After that, USB 3.1 become just an unnecessary bit of cost, and now, ironically, you have to settle for less.

      1. I really like that as a sales-footnote: “Oneplus, settle for less.” Lol, their SoC’s, and unlockable phones are the only reason I shop Oneplus. That, coupled with LineageOS will keep them running for as long as the battery works.