Unknown Motorola XT1662 smartphone appears on GFXBench

Unknown Lenovo Motorola X smartphone leaked through GFXBench
Unknown Lenovo Motorola X smartphone leaked through GFXBench
The Motorola X series may still be alive judging by this mid-range XT1662 database entry.

It's widely accepted that the Motorola Moto Z series is the successor to the Moto X despite Lenovo claiming that the Moto Z is its own separate family and is unrelated to the Moto X. In keeping with this statement, a new Motorola smartphone has surfaced on GFXBench with the model name XT1662 to suggest that this may not be a budget device and should instead be a mid-range model fit for the Moto X name. It's still possible that Lenovo may use the Moto X series as a mainstream solution in between the affordable Moto G series and flagship Moto Z series. Last year's Moto X Play, for example, catered well to upper mid-range users.

The GFXBench listing shows the Lenovo smartphone sporting an octa-core MediaTek MT6755 Helio P10 SoC, 3 GB RAM, 32 GB eMMC, and a 4.6-inch 1080p display. Interestingly, is speculating that the smartphone should be larger at 5-inches compared to the 5.5-inch Moto Z. Rear and front cameras are expected to be 16 MP and 8 MP, respectively, with Android 6.0 Marshmallow. 4K video recording should be possible through the rear camera. The GFXBench listing for the unknown smartphone has since been removed.

A related Motorola XT1650 device was spotted on GeekBench late last April with high-end specifications including a Snapdragon 820 SoC and 4 GB RAM.



static version load dynamic
Loading Comments
Comment on this article
Please share our article, every link counts!
> Notebook / Laptop Reviews and News > News > News Archive > Newsarchive 2016 06 > Unknown Motorola XT1662 smartphone appears on GFXBench
Benjamin Herzig/ Allen Ngo, 2016-06-20 (Update: 2016-06-20)
Allen Ngo
Allen Ngo - US Editor in Chief
After graduating with a B.S. in environmental hydrodynamics from the University of California, I studied reactor physics to become licensed by the U.S. NRC to operate nuclear reactors. There's a striking level of appreciation you gain for everyday consumer electronics after working with modern nuclear reactivity systems astonishingly powered by computers from the 80s. When I'm not managing day-to-day activities and US review articles on Notebookcheck, you can catch me following the eSports scene and the latest gaming news.