LG launches LG X6 with 3,500mAh battery and triple rear camera setupThe LG X6 is the successor to last year’s LG X5 and it comes with a 3,500mAh battery and military grade certification.advertisement Shweta Ganjoo New DelhiJune 11, 2019UPDATED: June 12, 2019 17:09 IST HIGHLIGHTSLG has launched the LG X6 in South Korea.The LG X6 comes with a triple rear camera setup.The LG X6 comes with a 6.26-inch screen.LG electronics on Tuesday, June 11, launched a new budget smartphone – the LG X6 – in Korea with a 3,500mAh battery and a triple rear camera setup. The newly launched LG X6 is the successor to the LG X5 (2018) that was launched in the country last year and sports a massive 4,500mAh battery and runs on Android 8.0 Oreo.In terms of the specifications, the LG X6 features a large 6.26-inch HD+ display with a waterdrop notch. It comes with a set of four physical buttons. While two buttons on the left can be used to control the volume, the third button on the same side can be used for invoking the Google Assistant. The fourth button sits on the right side which can be used for turning the phone on or off. In terms of the screen, the LG X6, just like a lot of LG’s flagship devices such as the LG G7+ ThinQ, which we reviewed last year, comes with a second screen option which gives the users a quick access to functions such as the frequently accessed contacts, emails and messages.In terms of the techical specifications, the LG X6 runs on the octa-core Mediatek mt6762 processor and sports 3GB RAM with a 64GB memory capacity. As mentioned before, it comes with a vertically stacked triple rear camera setup which includes a 16MP primary sensor, a 5MP wide angle lens with a 120-degree angle of view and a 2MP depth sensor. There a fingerprint sensor under the rear camera setup – a feature that is common to most LG smartphones. On the front, it sports a 13MP selfie camera.advertisementThe newly launched LG X6 features support for 32-bit DAC along with DTS:X technology that provides 7.1 multi channel surround sound. In addition to that, the phone supports LG Pay via NFC and it comes with MIL-STD 810G military grade certification. It will be available in South Korea in Moroccan Blue and New Aurora Black colour variants for 349,800 won (Rs 20,560 approx). As far as the availability is concerned, while the LG X6 has been launched in South Korea, there is no word on when or if the phone will be available in global markets.ALSO READ: | LG to launch a W-series smartphone with triple rear camera setup exclusive to Amazon in India soonALSO READ: | LG Stylo 5 image renders leaked ahead of launchALSO READ: | LG launches LG X5 with 4,500 mAh battery, fingerprint scanner and Android OreoGet real-time alerts and all the news on your phone with the all-new India Today app. Download from Post your comment Do You Like This Story? Awesome! Now share the story Too bad. Tell us what you didn’t like in the comments Posted byShweta Ganjoo Tags :Follow LGFollow LG smartphones
Noel Conway with his wife CarolCredit:Annabel Moeller/Dignity in Dying Mr Conway was seeking a declaration that the Suicide Act 1961 is incompatible with Article 8, which relates to respect for private and family life, and Article 14, which protects from discrimination.He was not in court in London on Thursday to hear Lord Justice Burnett and Mr Justice Jay rule that he did not have an arguable case to go forward. Want the best of The Telegraph direct to your email and WhatsApp? Sign up to our free twice-daily Front Page newsletter and new audio briefings. “Only a year and half ago, MPs looked very carefully at this complex issue and comprehensively rejected changing the law by 330 votes to 118. ” Lord Burnett added that he thought a law change was unlikely. He said: “Any change in the law must await a private member’s bill which commands support in both houses. All current indications are that such a bill would struggle to pass. Whatever the position in the courts any change in the law seems unlikely in the foreseeable future.”His lawyer said he wished to die in the country where he was born and lived for his whole adult life.At a hearing last week in the High Court in London his lawyer said: “The choices facing him therefore are stark: to seek to bring about his own death now whilst he is physically able to do but before he is ready; or await death with no control over when and how it comes.”Mr Conway argued that these choices, forced upon him by the provisions of the criminal law, violated his human rights.He said he would appeal the decision. “I am very disappointed in the court’s decision not to grant my case permission to proceed. Though this is a set back in my fight for rights at the end of my life, I will not be deterred and will be appealing this decision.“I am fighting for choice and control over my death, because the current ban on assisted dying denies me these rights and forces me to face an unacceptable set of options that most people would balk at in disbelief,” he said. Dr Peter Saunders, campaign director of the Care Not Killing Alliance, which opposes assisted dying, said: “This is not a day for celebration. This was a troubling case that sought to usurp the democratic will of Parliament. A man with terminal motor neurone disease says he will appeal against a High Court decision not to allow him to challenge the law on assisted dying.Three judges rejected Neil Conway’s bid to change the law, which currently means it is illegal to help someone take their own life. But they praised Mr Conway’s “selfless” actions in bringing the case and said they felt “deep sympathy” for him and his family. Passing judgment Lord Justice Burnett said that it would be “institutionally inappropriate” for the court to challenge the decision of Parliament. He said: “As a result of the continuing parliamentary attention, and renewed recent determination of the underlying issue, in my opinion the claim is unarguable and I would refuse permission.”Mr Conway, 67, wanted permission to bring a judicial review which could result in terminally ill adults who meet strict criteria making their own decisions about ending their lives.The retired college lecturer, from Shrewsbury, was diagnosed in November 2014 and is not expected to live beyond the next 12 months.His counsel, Richard Gordon QC, said that when he had less than six months to live and while he retained the mental capacity to make the decision “he would wish to be able to enlist assistance to bring about a peaceful and dignified death”.