If you own a smart phone over few years, you would have used it for messaging, chatting, installing apps and using them, capturing photos and video, or playing games. Installing apps and games and taking photos and video with your phone consumes the Phone storage (Internal and Expandable) available to you, and it doesn’t take much to hit the storage limits of your phone.
The Nextbit Robin has a 5.2-inch 1080p display, powered by a Qualcomm Snapdragon 808 processor and 3GB of RAM, a 2,680mAh battery, a dual front-facing speakers and runs on Android 6.0 Marshmallow . The Robin’s camera is a 13-megapixel sensor with dual-LED flash, and there’s a 5-megapixel frond camera. It also has a fingerprint sensor on the side and a USB Type-C charging port on the bottom.
The Biggest disappointment is with the Nextbit Robin’s camera, which is too slow and doesn’t shoot quality photos. But the real appeal Robin comes with the standard 32GB internal storage with an additional 100GB of cloud storage provided by Nextbit at no extra cost.
Here’s how Robin works: when you plug the Robin in to a charger and connect it to Wi-Fi, it backs up your installed apps and your photos to Nextbit’s cloud. Then when you have reached a certain threshold (below 2.1GB of remaining free space), the Robin will remove apps and games that haven’t been used recently from the device automatically, leaving a greyed-out icon (a “ghost,” what Nextbit call so) in the launcher. It will also remove full-resolution photos from your phone and leave behind smaller optimized photos.
To restore an app back to the Robin, tap on the ghost icon and the app will be downloaded from the cloud and reinstalled on the phone. Once an app is restored, it will work just as it did before when it was removed from the phone, complete with logins, game progress, and other app data. Restoring full-resolution photos works in the same manner..
The Concept of Nextbit Robin is Unique than the Phone and its real innovation will be the idea of cloud storage system