Redmi 9s Review

Redmi Note 9S Review

Whether you’re looking for a new smartphone, or just want to find out about the Redmi 9s, there are many reasons to look into this phone. In this review, we’ll look at some of the key features, including the display, performance, and camera. You’ll also find information on the battery, bloatware, and more.


Among the various components of the Redmi Note 9S, the display is definitely in the game. The smartphone sports a 6.67-inch IPS LCD display that adorns a resolution of FHD+. The display also has a respectable pixel density of 401 pixels per inch. The device is powered by a 2.3GHz octa-core Qualcomm Snapdragon 720G processor and 4GB of RAM. The smartphone is also equipped with a gyroscope, accelerometer, and a side-mounted fingerprint sensor. The phone also supports proprietary fast-charging technology.

It also helps that the Redmi Note 9S is available in three color options. These include Aurora Blue, Glacier White, and Interstellar Black. The smartphone also features a side-mounted fingerprint sensor, a dual camera, and a beefy 5020mAh battery. The device is also equipped with a snazzy Android 10.0 + MIUI 11 operating system.


Keeping a new phone charged up can be a chore. The Xiaomi Redmi Note 9S is no exception. With a 5,020-mAh battery, it can go a full two days before you need to plug in the charger. That is a feat compared to the Samsung Galaxy S20’s 4,500mAh.

But the best part is that you don’t have to shell out a mint to get your phone back on its feet. The Xiaomi Redmi Note 9S boasts a number of cool features, including a side-mounted fingerprint sensor and Bluetooth 5.0. It also comes with a fancy schmancy gyroscope to aid in navigating a crowded room. It also has a notch to house the front-facing camera.

The battery on the Redmi Note 9S is no slouch, as it is capable of an 18-watt fast charge. It’s also the most compact phone on the market, making it a prime candidate for a purse or pocket stowaway.

Camera setup

During the review of the Redmi 9s, we saw that the camera setup moved slightly. The camera module is no longer flush with the back, which makes it difficult to take pictures on a flat surface.

The camera software is straightforward. The camera app shoots in HDR mode by default, but you can adjust the ISO and shutter speed yourself. It also has a pro mode that lets you manually adjust the settings. You can take photos in macro and ultra-wide angles. It also supports 4k video recording at 30fps.

The Redmi 9 has an 8MP ultra-wide-angle lens, which works well for landscape shots. However, it doesn’t produce the same quality as the rear camera.

The rear-facing camera also has a macro mode. It can shoot decent photos in portrait mode. However, the quality varies depending on the light available.


Powered by the Snapdragon 720G, the Xiaomi Redmi Note 9S has a strong performance. The phone is also packed with a lot of boosting features, including a dedicated gaming tool. The base unit is equipped with a large display, 4GB of RAM, and a large battery.

The display is a 6.67-inch IPS LCD, covered by Corning Gorilla Glass 5. The phone has a resolution of 1080 x 2400 pixels, with a brightness of 450 nits. This is good enough for most lighting conditions. The phone’s display also responds to touch.

The camera on the Redmi Note 9S is decent. It offers a wide-angle lens that can be zoomed in 0.1x steps. The phone also has a macro lens, which allows you to take close-up photos.


Unlike some smartphones, you can actually uninstall bloatware on the Redmi 9s. Generally, it’s a good idea to disable any app that doesn’t offer you something useful. But, there are times when you just want to get rid of the bloatware.

There are a few ways you can do this. The first way is by using a tool called Android Debug Bridge. This tool allows you to uninstall system apps without root permissions. You can also use the Universal Android Debloater GUI.

The Universal Android Debloater GUI is a graphical user interface that allows you to uninstall pre-installed system apps on your Xiaomi device. This tool is available for Linux, macOS, and Windows. The third option is a bit more complicated.

First, you’ll need a USB cable. Then, you’ll need to turn on USB debugging. Once you’ve done that, you can use the ADB shell to check out the packages installed on your phone.