Blackview P2 Lite Review: 6000mAh Battery Phone at $129.99

If you are looking for a large-capacity battery phone but don’t want to pay a fortune, there is a great device matching most of your requirements. Today we are going to take a closer look at the battery-monster handset known as the Blackview P2 Lite. If its name sounds familiar to you, nothing to be confused with – this is the lightened version of the original Blackview P2. We have already managed to review the latter and now it’s the right time to find out what features have been simplified to affect the pricing.

Inside Blackview P2 Lite Box Contents

  • Blackview P2 Lite smartphone (6000mAh battery, separately)
  • Charger
  • Type-C Data Cable
  • User Guide
  • Warranty Card
  • Screen Protector
  • Sim Removal Pin

Blackview P2 Lite Design

Like other Blackview handsets this one comes with a stylish look. The Blackview P2 Lite has no design lineaments we can complain on. Thus we are dealing with a classic smartphone we used to see nowadays. Its 2.5D arc glass front panel carries a 5.5-inch IPS LCD screen at a resolution of FULL HD and a pixel density of 401ppi. The display is protected with an Asahi Dragontrail Glass. So no scratches are dangerous to it. (Note some sources mention it is covered with a Corning Gorilla Glass 3.) There are three traditional buttons of Android placed below the screen, while the front camera at 8MP and a speaker are located above it.

Blackview P2 Lite

Blackview P2 Lite Blackview P2 Lite

The back of the phone is made of metal. So we can write down Chinese manufacturers already use this material on their mid-range and low-end smartphones. Pretty nice. The rear panel comes with a 13MP camera located on the upper middle part. It is paired with a flash light for brighter night shots. The regular fingerprint scanner is below the main shooter on the same line making the phone come with a symmetrical design. The overall design of the Blackview P2 Lite is good, but its matte finish ‘collects’ fingerprints that can be annoying for most of the users.

Blackview P2 Lite

The power button as well as the volume rocker are placed on the right hand side, while the dual-SIM card slot is on the left. The bottom of the phone comes with two speakers and a USB Type-C port placed between them. As you can guess the 3.5mm audio jack is on the top along with a noise cancellation microphone.

Blackview P2 Lite Blackview P2 Lite Blackview P2 Lite Blackview P2 Lite

Well, the design is not the selling point of this smartphone. Therefore, we should think it may have some shortcomings. You should also know this phone is big. So not everyone can hold it in hand, and make single-hand operations easily. The phone comes at dimensions of 154 x 77 x 10.4 mm and weighs 250 grams. Heavy? Of course! We are dealing with a monster-sized battery smartphone.

Blackview P2 Lite

Blackview P2 Lite Performance

As the Blackview P2 Lite has been designed for customers not ready to pay much for a large-capacity handset, it’s quite expected to see some ‘weakened’ hardware. The Blackview P2 Lite sports a Mediatek MTK6753 octa-core processor found on many mid-range handsets including the cheapest 64GB phone, Oukitel U13. The processor is paired with a 3GB of RAM and 32GB of eMMC internal storage. Thanks to such a set of hardware the Blackview P2 Lite provides a smooth performance. Say, moving between home screens, swiping, and accessing the notifications shade is at an acceptable level. But it’s not as smooth as what we can see on the MT6750T phones. I know some people complain on MediaTek processors saying they are not fast when launching and closing apps. It’s not as smooth as the Ulefone Power 2, but it’s still acceptable enough for everyday use.

Blackview P2 Lite

At last, the device runs on Android 7.0, which comes with a customized software. It’s a step forward if taking into account the fact many Chinese mid-range handsets run on a standard software.

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Blackview P2 Lite Battery and Connectivity

We have managed to review a number of 6,000mAh battery handsets. The Blackview P2 Lite joins the marathon. It is packed with a battery almost similar to the Ulefone Power 2, which is the main rival of the P2 Lite. When this handset was announced, it was said the battery would provide 10 hours of video playing and it’s able to charge fully in 1 hour and 50 minutes. But let’s see how it behaves in an actual life.

Blackview P2 Lite

The Blackview P2 Lite was tested for two days. It was normally used for 5 hours and left on a standby mode for 16 hours. The battery was discharged from 100% to 62%. As for the next day, it was used for 10 hours and left on standby mode for 16 hours. The power was declined to 17%. So I wonder whether you can kill this phone in a day.

This handset also supports MediaTek’s PumpExpress fast charging technology. But what’s amazing the charger included in the box doesn’t support it.

Note: You can use the Blackview P2 Lite to charge another phone. 

This phone also supports 4G LTE. The rest of connectivity options work properly as well. Agree, many mid-range handsets are not capable of providing stable connectivity.

Blackview P2 Lite Blackview P2 Lite

Comparing with Oukitel U13


  • Full HD Display
  • Monster-size Battery
  • Stylish look
  • Customized OS based on Android 7.0
  • Affordable Price


  • MTK Processor
  • Regular Camera


The Blackview P2 Lite is a mid-range smartphone. This means many of its features can be found on other handsets from this niche. But there is a selling point that will catch your eyes immediately. The P2 Lite comes with a battery you won’t be able to discharge in a day. Plus, it’s the way cheaper than many other devices from this category. So if you are looking for a large-capacity battery phone at an affordable price, it will be difficult to find anything better than this.


Argam Artashyan

Back in 2010, he was dismissed from his position as a lecturer at the university. This made him get another job at his friend’s digital marketing company as a blog writer. After a few years, when he was thinking the article writing is his mission, Google pushed the Panda update and affected the company and websites he was working at. (Un)fortunately and surprisingly, he got an offer to head a large knitting factory. In 2016, he got his Ph.D. and resumed teaching at the University … and writing tech-related articles following his passion.

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