The Infinix GT 10 is built around a Full HD (1080 x 2400px) 10-bit OLED panel with 120Hz refresh rate. For maximum eye comfort, the panel uses high-frequency PWM for brightness control, at up to 1920Hz. There are no official HDR certifications, although, we found that HDR YouTube videos look fine. Widevine L1 is on the list of features, so Netflix and Amazon Prime streaming work at Full HD resolution.
The display's maximum brightness in manual mode was 505 nits while in auto mode it peaked at 701 nits. This is short of the advertised 900 nits, but it's still enough to provide a comfortable viewing experience outdoors on a bright sunny day.
We also noticed some inconsistencies with the brightness levels. The display would automatically drop from 200 to 175 nits even when auto adjustment was disabled. As a whole, brightness control is all over the place; we've also experienced this on other Infinix phones.
Color accuracy isn't one of the screen's strongest suits either. There are just two color modes and both produce blue-ish whites and grays. There's a color temperature slider, which can fix that to some extent, but you can never get perfect tones.
The high refresh rate control is fairly straightforward with four modes - 60Hz, 90Hz, 120Hz and Auto Switch. The first three are self-explanatory with the latter prioritizing the highest refresh rate available unless you stop interacting with the display. Leaving it idle for a few seconds reduces the refresh rate to 60Hz and so does launching a video app such as YouTube. We found Chrome to be capped at 60Hz, though, and you if you want extra smooth scrolls you have to force it with the 120Hz mode, which isn't ideal for battery endurance.
The GT 10 Pro has a 5,000 mAh battery and did well in our battery test. The screen-on tests yielded good resluts on par with the majority of competitors. The standby draw is higher than usual, though, bringing the overall score down a bit. Still, 112 hours overall endurance score means Infinix' contender offer dependable battery life.
Our battery tests were automated thanks to SmartViser, using its viSerDevice app. The endurance rating denotes how long the battery charge will last you if you use the device for an hour of telephony, web browsing, and video playback daily. More details can be found here.
Video test carried out in 60Hz refresh rate mode. Web browsing test done at the display's highest refresh rate whenever possible. Refer to the respective reviews for specifics. To adjust the endurance rating formula to match your own usage patterns check out our all-time battery test results chart where you can also find all phones we've tested.
When it comes to charging the GT 10 Pro can use the supplied 45W charger to top up the 5,000 mAh battery in just over an hour (61 minutes, to be exact), while a 30-minute charging cycle gets you to 73%. That's quite fast for the price range and only falls behind the Poco X5 Pro.
The GT 10 Pro relies on a hybrid dual speaker setup, which is what you'd expect in this price bracket. The bottom-firing speaker is the main one and is noticeably louder than the earpiece one. The two combined are decently loud, scoring -25.1 LUFS in our tests - enough to earn the handset a "Very Good" score.
In terms of audio quality, the speakers do fine. The highs and high-pitch vocals start to ring at higher levels but a few clicks below the maximum level you get usable audio with some bass.
Use the Playback controls to listen to the phone sample recordings (best use headphones). We measure the average loudness of the speakers in LUFS. A lower absolute value means a louder sound. A look at the frequency response chart will tell you how far off the ideal "0db" flat line is the reproduction of the bass, treble, and mid frequencies. You can add more phones to compare how they differ. The scores and ratings are not comparable with our older loudspeaker test. Learn more about how we test here.