OnePlus 5T Lava Red Limited Edition colour variant launched

first_imgOnePlus’ latest bezel-less flagship, the OnePlus 5T was launched on November 21 and went on open sale in India a week later on Tuesday. But while India got the smartphone in only one Midnight Black colour option, folks in China have the chance to get their hands on a limited edition Lava Red colour as the OnePlus 5T goes on sale over their as well.The OnePlus 5T Lava Red variant has shown up on the OnePlus China store, but is yet to appear in the buying section. The limited edition variant sees the back of the handset coated bright red while the narrow bezels on the front stay black. It is unclear how many units of the Lava Red variant are available for OnePlus fans in China, but since the colour seems to be a popular choice these days for a smartphone, you can expect them to disappear pretty fast. You may recall Apple doing something similar by coming out with a Red colour variant for the iPhone 7 and iPhone 7 Plus earlier this year.There is no word as of now on whether OnePlus will release the Lava Red OnePlus 5T in India. The company has been known to come out with limited edition models of its products like the OnePlus 3T Black Colette and the OnePlus 5 Castelbajac variant in the past. The company also launched the OnePlus 3T Midnight Black Limited Edition variant in India earlier this year, so there is a possibility of the Lava Red edition for the country as well.advertisementAlso Read: OnePlus 5T review: Takes the best of OnePlus 5 and makes it even betterThe OnePlus 5T was unveiled in the US at $499, but has been priced cheaper in China and India at CNY 2,999 and Rs 32,999, respectively. India being one of the biggest markets for OnePlus, pricing the latest flagship identically to the OnePlus 5 made it an attractive deal for a lot of OnePlus fans. In fact, the smartphone sold out within 5 minutes of going on a 1 hour sale on Amazon India earlier this week. The device is now available on open sale on Amazon and OnePlusStore.in.The newest smartphone from OnePlus highlights a 6.01-inch full-HD AMOLED display with an aspect ratio of 18:9. It sports an updated dual rear camera system with one 16-megapixel sensor and one 20-megapixel sensor. Much like the OnePlus 5, the OnePlus 5T is powered by a 2.45GHz octa-core Qualcomm Snapdragon 835 processor and houses a 3,300mAh battery with support for OnePlus’ Dash charging.last_img read more

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Premier League: Paul Pogba, Anthony Martial fire Manchester United into top four

first_imgManchester United rolled to their 10th win in 11 games under caretaker boss Ole Gunnar Solskjaer with a 3-0 win at Fulham on Saturday, climbing into the top four in the Premier League for the first time since the opening weekend.Paul Pogba fired United ahead from an impossibly tight angle in the 14th minute, springing in behind the defence and onto a pass from Anthony Martial on the left, turning and shooting first time between keeper Sergio Rico and the near post.Martial doubled the lead nine minutes later in style, collecting the ball on the halfway line, jinking past Denis Odoi and racing all the way into the area before stroking his shot beyond the reach of Rico.Fulham had begun the game brightly, creating four shots in the first five minutes, but their chances petered out and they seemed to lose confidence as United controlled the ball for long periods.WWWWWWWWDWW pic.twitter.com/hGid1WyXgYManchester United (@ManUtd) February 9, 2019Their best chance was in the opening minute when Andre Schurrle broke forward and floated the ball across the area and down into the path of Luciano Vietto. The Argentine, however, sent his shot just wide of the far post.United’s Belgian striker Romelu Lukaku had an anonymous first half, outshone by his two French team mates. But he helped create the penalty that led to the third goal when he charged forward to pass to Juan Mata, who was bundled over inside the area by Fulham’s Maxime Le Marchand.advertisementPogba converted from the spot to put the game beyond Fulham’s reach, and was then substituted, most likely to keep him fit ahead of a tough schedule in the coming weeks.United face French champions Paris St Germain in a Champions League last-16 tie, Chelsea in the FA Cup fifth round, and host arch-rivals Liverpool all within the month.The win at Fulham lifts United into fourth place in the league, ahead of Chelsea’s visit to Manchester City on Sunday.Pogba appeared happy with the result but remained focused on his side’s busy schedule ahead.”The good atmosphere helps the team, and for me, being more in the box gives me more chances to score… There’s still a long way to go and we have a lot of big games coming up,” he told BBC.We can’t stop singing this! #MUFC #FULMUN pic.twitter.com/ZoIv2BUncoManchester United (@ManUtd) February 9, 2019Fulham remain in relegation territory in 19th place, and they too have a tough schedule ahead. Yet to win away from home this season, their next three visitors at Craven Cottage are all powerhouses – Chelsea, Liverpool and Manchester City.Schurrle came off near the start of the second half, giving way to Cyrus Christie as the Cottagers looked for ways to get themselves back in the game.But luck was not on their side at all, with Ryan Babel somehow managing to miss a golden opportunity from barely two feet out in the closing minutes, sending Joe Bryan’s cross onto the post and out.The crowd, unimpressed at the Schurrle substitution and the very late introduction of promotion heroes Ryan Sessegnon and Tom Cairney, booed Fulham manager Claudio Ranieri off at the end of the match.last_img read more

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‘Everyone was eating cucumber sandwiches’: an All Black’s view of Twickenham

first_imgReuse this content Since you’re here… Read more New Zealand rugby union team features When I play golf, my favourite courses are the ones I’ve played well on. It’s the same with rugby: my favourite ground in the world is Loftus Versfeld, because we won a series there. I like grounds where the fans are very close to you, like Newlands or Loftus. I used to love Cardiff Arms. Twickenham’s got some mixed memories for me, but it’s certainly one of the iconic grounds of the world. Share on LinkedIn Read more It’s been an interesting year for the All Blacks. We’ve lost a game, which isn’t normal, but I think the team is in good shape. There is a lot of depth in the squad, and a lot of the young guys have had a lot of Test minutes, which is going to be hugely beneficial at the World Cup next year. You’d like to think the guys will have another win to celebrate at Twickenham this weekend, but with all the new players in the England team it’s hard to know what to expect. As I learned, at Twickenham anything can happen. Share on Messenger England rugby union team Share on Twitter By the time I got back to Twickenham in 1997 the new West Stand had been built, and I felt that changed the atmosphere a bit. I was the touring captain, but an old knee injury had flared up and I had to sit in the stands as we were lucky to get out of there with a 26-26 draw. It was a new experience, and one I didn’t find easy. I’ve had a lot of practice since, and I’ll be covering this year’s game for Sky – I’m a lot more comfortable now with being a spectator. The crowd was very passionate, very loyal, and these days I enjoy the atmosphere at Twickenham. That was a tour I shouldn’t have come on – I’d had an operation on my knee in June or July and we thought it had come right, but I wasn’t fit enough to play, and that was the end of my international career. … we have a small favour to ask. More people, like you, are reading and supporting the Guardian’s independent, investigative journalism than ever before. And unlike many news organisations, we made the choice to keep our reporting open for all, regardless of where they live or what they can afford to pay. Whether we are up close or further away, the Guardian brings our readers a global perspective on the most critical issues of our lifetimes – from the escalating climate catastrophe to widespread inequality to the influence of big tech on our lives. We believe complex stories need context in order for us to truly understand them. At a time when factual information is a necessity, we believe that each of us, around the world, deserves access to accurate reporting with integrity at its heart.Our editorial independence means we set our own agenda and voice our own opinions. Guardian journalism is free from commercial and political bias and not influenced by billionaire owners or shareholders. This means we can give a voice to those less heard, explore where others turn away, and rigorously challenge those in power.We hope you will consider supporting us today. We need your support to keep delivering quality journalism that’s open and independent. Every reader contribution, however big or small, is so valuable. Support The Guardian from as little as $1 – and it only takes a minute. Thank you. Support The Guardian Share via Email Share on WhatsApp Eddie Jones: ‘New Zealand will always expect to win. It’s in their blood’ My next time at Twickenham was at the 1991 World Cup. By then I’d played 58 times for my country. We had a pretty experienced team, but for most of us including myself it was the first time we’d played against an Englishman. In those days England were quite different to us, in terms of the way they scrummaged, the way they packed the ruck, the line-outs. So we had to do a lot of specific preparations for that game. We came out on top that day, but by the time I came back again in 1993 England were a different prospect.We were a developing team in those days, with a lot of young players. We’d played all right during that tour, and very well against Scotland the week before, but we lacked a bit of experience. You forget how good England were in those days. We weren’t a very large team and they were a lot bigger than us: Martin Johnson, Ben Clarke, Tim Rodber, these guys would tower over us. They were big, experienced, and we didn’t take our opportunities.We lost 15-9, but that match was a real turning point for us. Looking back now, it was a game that showed us what we needed to do if we were going to be competitive going forward. It hurt at the time, for sure. That day just happened to be the reunion of the 1983 and 1973 teams who had beaten the All Blacks also, so the dinner that night was hard work. But we remembered that, and some of the comments we got that night, and going forward the mantra was, “Remember 93”. The next time we played England was in the semi-finals of the 1995 World Cup, and going into that match we spoke a lot about what happened at Twickenham in 1993. We didn’t lose that one. Share on Facebook Twickenham’s got some mixed memories for me, but it’s certainly one of the iconic grounds of the world Share on Pinterest New Zealand’s Twickenham scouting mission goes under Eddie Jones’s radar Topics I remember arriving at Twickenham for the first time, for a game against Barbarians in 1989, and all those childhood memories came rushing back, of growing up and watching the All Blacks in the early hours with a cup of hot chocolate. As a young boy dreaming of one day being an All Black you’d lie in bed at night, dreaming of pulling on the shirt and running out at Twickenham, or Cardiff Arms Park – the great stadiums of the world. To be there, to run out on to that pitch, to see everyone eating their cucumber sandwiches in the car park as we drove in, those are great memories. Sign up for The Breakdown, our weekly rugby union email. Rugby unionlast_img read more

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