Xiaomi Mi 9 Review

16 March 2019, 17:00:13

Xiaomi Mi 9 Review

OS, UI and software

Xiaomi Mi 9 runs on MIUI 10.2 | Stable MIUI 10.2.8.0 (PFACNXM) based on Android 9.0 Pie. This version further optimizes the first edition of MIUI 10 which we have overviewed in our detailed Xiaomi Mi MIX 3 review. It is the first MIUI to include Dark Mode and reflects a number of software optimizations for boosting performance such as MI Turbo and Game Turbo (a debut for both). Mi Turbo offers defragmentation for I/O performance optimization and application startup speed optimization. Game Turbo supports perceived complex game scenarios, intelligently schedules system resources, customizes touch parameters during gaming, and supports custom game display enhancements. More specifically, these features include support for shooting game 4D touch, display CPU usage, GPU occupancy, FPS control, one-click switching network card, information screen floating, game performance enhancement, optimized touch response, custom edge suppression range, turning off automatic brightness, three-finger screen capture, eye protection mode, etc.

As long as it concerns the user interface, it is only very slightly changed and has all typical MIUI features. The Lock Screen maintains the standard MIUI layout with beautiful wallpapers (the Wallpaper Carousel is switched off by default), time/date widget, camera and settings shortcuts. Of course, if you have set up fingerprint and/or face IDs the corresponding unlocking icons will appear on it as well just like the charging icon if your device is hooked to a power outlet. If you swipe to the right from the Lock Screen, you get quick access to several services such as Mi Remote, Mi Wallet, Mi Home, Wallpaper Carousel and Torch.

The default screen unlock is a swipe. The Home Screen greets you with weather data, a docked row of applications and three rows of favourite apps together with a Tools folder. A swipe to the left opens the second desktop with the rest of the apps and a More folder. A swipe to the right from the Home Screen opens the App Vault with shortcuts to preferred services, apps, features, information sources, notes, step counter, etc. You can customize it to your liking or completely switch it off from the home screen settings. The App vault and Notification cards reflect the new Android 9 design paradigms with curved corners. MIUI does not support notification snoozing and desktop shortcuts.
The brightness level bar is designed as a separate element with curved sides that appears between the Notification cards and Quick settings shade. The latter has curved corners as well and larger toggle icons. The toggles are listed on two pages and you can customize whether the shade should show a search or a settings shortcut. The Volume shade shows the sliders vertically and has two levels of appearance - collapsed and expanded. The collapsed one shows only the slider for the current type of volume (media, alarms, calls) and a shortcut to the Silent mode. When you click on the three dots, you get the expanded view with all sliders and the two shortcuts to the Silent and DND modes.

Android 9 Pie was the first Android OS to tile apps horizontally in the Task Manager - something that MIUI has been doing since it appeared. However, MIUI 10 based on Android 9 tiles the apps vertically showing the screens in a zig-zag manner. When you touch and hold on an app, three options appear: app lock, enter split screen mode and app info. The Task Manager has a shortcut to the split screen mode in the top left corner and a clear-all icon at the bottom. If you zoom in with two fingers on an empty area on any of the desktops or simply touch and hold on that space, you will open the Widgets menu, which offers a choice of wallpapers and widgets, window transition effects and home screen settings. The home screen settings can also be accessed from the main Settings menu. From here you can choose a default launcher, set the default desktop, fill the empty cells, lock the home screen layout, switch on/off the AppVault, etc.
In MIUI, all apps are installed directly on the Home Screen and the desktops following it. On each desktop, there's a docked row of apps containing the Phone, Messenger, Browser, and Camera. Removing an app uninstalls it directly after a confirmation dialogue. The Phone app contains a Dialer and a Contacts tab as well as a shortcut to sending a message. There's a separate Contacts app in the Tools folder. The Messenger remains unchanged so does the File Manager with its three tabs - Recents (recently stored/opened files), Categories (files sorted in folders according to their type such as Docs, Videos, Images, Music, etc.), and Storage, which lists all files in their corresponding folders. It contains a shortcut to the Cleaner and Mi Drop. The Xiaomi-designed Clock, Sound recorder and Screen recorder apps can be accessed from the Tools folder as well as the Compass and Level tool. The in-house developed Calculator is known for providing not only a classic and scientific version of a calculator, but also containing options for converting metric units and, currencies, calculating mortgages, etc. The Calendar and Browser remain largely unchanged.
The Weather remains the same, so do all other apps in the Tools folder, where you will also find the QR Scanner, Downloads, Feedback, Mail, Mi Roaming, Mi Remote, and Xiaomi's AI assistant. The latter is available only in the Chinese MIUI and supports only the Chinese language (7 forms of it). The Notes app retains its Voice Notes option and overall design and functionality remain unchanged. The Security app made its first appearance in the first MIUI 8 and is dedicated to monitoring your device and optimizing its performance. In MIUI 10 its appearance has been re-designed but that's only the surface of things - all else remains the same. The app provides lots of features, but there are 6 main ones - Cleaner for optimizing the internal storage by cleaning unnecessary files, Security scan, Game Speed Booster, App Management, Data and Battery usage. The latter will be discussed in the Battery section of this review. The Security app also contains various device management services such as app lock, deep clean, dual apps, second space, block list, etc. All of these are also available as options in the System Settings.
There's a special Game Mode app which is a first for MIUI and offers all optimizations we mentioned in the introduction of the Software section. Finally, there are the Xiaomi apps, which are a part of the company's software ecosystem and include a video, music, themes, games, reader app as well as Mi Home, Xiaomi Shop, App Store, etc. All these are regularly updated. The More folder contains applications that are created by third parties and are also bound to regular updated. You can manage your apps from the App Store, once you log in with your MI account.
The System Settings is the least changed part in MIUI and as per the latest MIUI design My Device menu that contains data about the current software version, main device specifications, device name, model number, Mi Store, legal data. The Wireless & Network group is second and allows you to manage your Wi-Fi settings, Bluetooth, Hotspot and other wireless connections, SIM cards, data usage and mobile networks. The third menu is named Personal and manages the Display, Wallpapers, Themes and Sounds & Vibrations. The Display menu contains the usual Brightness level with Night mode, Reading mode (off by default), the Contrast & colours menu, which is its most significant feature and may alter the way you perceive the screen of your unit depending on the combination you choose. The Ambient Display toggle with AOD settings is included as well. From the Display settings, you can also change the font style and size, switch on/off the auto-rotation of the screen and the double tap to wake feature.
The Sound & vibration menu offers nothing new as options - there are three volume bars, Silent mode toggle, ringtones, notifications and system sounds. System & device is the name of the largest group of settings and its first menu contains the Lock screen & password options. From here you can create and manage fingerprint IDs, face ID, fingerprint payments, set a screen lock and privacy protection password as well as set up your lock screen - shortcuts, smart cover mode, etc. The fingerprint settings are a bit different to reflect the usage of an in-display sensor. You can choose a fingerprint animation and set shortcuts for your fingerprint ID. The Wallpaper Carousel menu is located in the Lock screen settings as well. The Notifications & status bar settings are second in this group. The toggles layout and toggle positions options are removed but you get an additional toggle for showing/hiding the notification icons in the status bar.

The Home screen settings come third and are the same ones that you can access from the Widgets menu. They allow you to choose a default launcher, lock the home screen layout and others. The Full-Screen Display menu appears on MIUI ever since its 9.6 version. It allows you to either use on-screen navigation bar or on-screen gestures and hide the virtual buttons. It also includes a list of apps that support the fullscreen mode. The System & device group continue with the MI AI voice assistant settings, MI AI Button settings, Second space, Battery, Storage, Emergency SOS. MIUI Lab and Additional settings. Second space has been around MIUI for quite some time now and allows you to have two separate virtual places on one physical handset. If you activate the second space, a Switch icon appears on the home screen and you can easily switch between the two. The Storage menu remains largely unchanged so is the Battery one, which will be discussed in the corresponding section of this review. The Emergency SOS made its debut with the first MIUI 10.2 and is a redesigned version of the default Android feature with the same functionality. It lets you manage your emergency messages and contacts as well as set an emergency signal. This menu also contains Parental Control settings.
The last group of options under System & device is the Additional settings, which offers plenty of features for customising the way you interact with the device. It contains the Date and Time, Language and Region settings, detailed Privacy settings. The Autofill service appears for the first time in MIUI 10. The Privacy settings allow you finer control over your data and include traditional Android features such as Google Play Protect, Find My Device and Security Update. In the Additional Settings group, you will also find the Quick Ball menu, from where you can activate and customize a floating dot, which is yet another type of navigation, manage the notification light and headphones & audio effects, activate/deactivate the one-handed mode. Taplus is included as well - a word searcher which will show you all the results after a tap and hold on a word. The same functions with images. This feature is directly connected with the MIUI Lab experimental services.
Another menu in this group is the Button and gesture shortcuts from where you can set up quick shortcuts for launching the Camera, MI AI voice assistant, take a screenshot, turn off the screen, turn on the torch, close the current app, open split screen, show the task manager, etc. You can also choose the apps in which the navigation buttons will be automatically disabled when you open them. From the Additional Settings group, you can also manage the LED notification light and switch on/off the One-handed mode. The Accessibility menu is a large part of the Additional Settings and offers plenty of features for visual and hearing aid. The last menus in the Additional settings are the Mi Mover, Backup and reset, Printing services. The Accounts group comes next and manages your Mi Account and any other accounts you might have. The last group of settings is dedicated to the applications on the handset and duplicated the corresponding features included in the Security app - Dual apps, Permissions, etc.

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