The next Motorola event in September might see the releases of the next line of smartphones. The device we cover in this article is the Moto E7, the other is a foldable modern version of the 2004 Motorola RAZR V3.
The Motorola Moto E7 made shy apparitions on several websites and some certification sites. For those hungry of details, the certification sites are places where you can learn via Open Source Information Techniques —OSINT— which phones are going to be legally approved in the United States. Open Source Intelligence Techniques reveal data about Motorola’s upcoming smartphone devices as the elderly Illinois-based manufacturer of electronics faces a tough challenge amidst fierce competition.
The FCC listing. The Federal Chamber of Communications of the United States is a branch of the Washington DC federal government in charge of the approval of certain types of radio-transmitting devices before their sale for use in the United States. In a time where the United States quotes security reasons for banning routers from school campuses, and where government surveillance of civil liberties is subject of public debate, knowing if your phone is safe —for American spy standards— is important.
Back to the Motorola Moto E7, the little information available in aggregator sites inform that the battery is a meager 5000 mAh, hardly anything for standards of the competition that offer greater amounts of mAh. This battery capacity will be powered by a 10W charging support. The FCC reports show a basic aspect of the phone, meaning that a government team in the United States examined at the specifications of the phone prior to its release and gave Motorola a state-enforced permit to the sale that device in the US soil.
Motorola Moto E7 Specification
The FCC report reveals that the Motorola Moto E7 will be available in two options of RAM, 2GB, and 4GB. The Motorola Moto E7 will have a 6.2-inch HD+ display. It will be powered by a potent Qualcomm Snapdragon 632 SoC paired with an Adreno 506GPU. You could take some nice pictures and selfies with its 13MP back camera and 5MP front lens. Marked on a website from the Iberian peninsula, the Motorola Moto E7 will be priced at Rs 13113, roughly 150 Euros.
Unless you’re in the intelligence and defense industry sector, owning a non-US government-approved device will get you in a lot of legal hassles. Currently, many Chinese companies face tight scrutiny of their industrial practices as alarming accusations of industrial sabotage, an omnipresent kind of cloak-and-dagger blight in the world of technology. If you’ve read about “Trump banning TikTok” or “Chinese Americans lose contact with their families as Trump bans WeChat”, scores of government oversight state workers claim that innocuous things like our smartphones and the software they contain are threats to the government.
As for Motorola, the company faces scrutiny by rival manufacturers, who can make better choices of displays, use different processors by ARM Holdings, learns from Intel and Apple after many years of commercial rivalry and partnerships.