OnePlus 6T McLaren edition will be available in India in a special sale on December 13 at the OnePlus Experience Store in Connaught Place, New Delhi, which also marks the opening of the third Experience Store in India.
The phone will be sold in limited quantity, so if you're interested, you should get your hands on the McLaren Edition while it's still available. But those features will cost you a few extra bucks compared with the regular OnePlus 6T.
The spec sheet from the "standard" OnePlus 6T remains the same with a Qualcomm Snapdragon 845 processor running the show.
As for the McLaren branding of the phone, this comes in the form of Papaya Orange detailing around the bottom edge of the phone and on the cord cable, carbon fiber pattern on the back of the phone and an illuminated McLaren logo.
OnePlus CEO Pete Lau said, "The OnePlus 6T McLaren Edition is stunning".
The 5G phone should cost $200 to $300 more than the OnePlus 6T, which starts at $550 in the U.S., but that's something we already knew.
OnePlus 6T McLaren Edition has been launched by the company in partnership with McLaren, the racing and technology brand. The phone comes with a massive 10 GB of RAM and 256 GB of internal storage.
The box for the OnePlus 6T McLaren Edition is also rather special. The McLaren Edition has a lot going for it, and is an easy recommendation for Formula One fans.
But it is only when the smartphone itself is unlocked from the back section of the book does the scope of the tie-up between McLaren and OnePlus become clear. That means it should come with the same 3,700mAh battery, 16MP f/1.7 + 20MP f/1.7 dual cameras and it also lacks a 3.5mm headphone jack.
But the question is whether the OnePlus 6T McLaren Edition at Rs 50,999 worth buying? However, all of the standard edition OnePlus 6T models still exist at or below their original price points.
"Bringing together the inventive, pioneering spirit shared by both OnePlus and McLaren is a firm statement of intent to leverage our collective powers and break new ground for innovative ideas and technology".
"It is one of those things at 3pm and 4pm when you run out of battery and you still have the day ahead of you, it is something that really gets on my nerves!"